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Books Books 1 - 10 of 39 on The neglect of it for nearly thirty or forty years," pleads Bacon passionately, "hath....
" The neglect of it for nearly thirty or forty years," pleads Bacon passionately, "hath nearly destroyed the entire studies of Latin Christendom. For he who knows not mathematics cannot know any other sciences; and what is more, he cannot discover his own... "
Partial Differential Equations in Mechanics 2: The Biharmonic Equation ... - Page vii
by A.P.S. Selvadurai - 2000 - 698 pages
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A short history of the English people

John Richard Green - 1877
...studies ot Latin Christendom. For he who knows not mathematics cannot know any other sciences ; and what is more, he cannot discover his own ignorance or find its proper remedies." Geography, chronology, arithmetic, music, are brought into something of scientific form, and the same...
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History of the English People, Volume 1

John Richard Green - Great Britain - 1878
...studies of Latin Christendom. For he who knows not mathematics cannot know any other sciences ; and what is more, he cannot discover his own ignorance or find its proper remedies." Geography, chronology, arithmetic, music, are brought into something of scientific form, and like rapid...
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Astronomical Register: A Medium of Communication for Amateur ..., Volume 16

Astronomy - 1879
...studies of Latin Christendom. For he who knows not mathematics cannot know any other sciences ; and, what is more, he cannot discover his own ignorance or find its proper remedies.' Geography, chronology, arithmetic, music, are brought into something of scientific form, and the same...
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The Elements of Economics, Volume 1

Henry Dunning Macleod - Economics - 1881
...follows that Mathematics is the first of the sciences, without which the others cannot be understood. ' For he who knows not Mathematics cannot know any other sciences : what is more, cannot discover his own ignorance, or find out its just remedies. So it is the knowledge of this science...
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Development of English Literature and Language, Volume 1

Alfred Hix Welsh - English language - 1882
....studies of Latin Christendom. For he who knows not mathematies cannoi know any other sctences; and, what is more, he cannot discover his own ignorance or find its proper remedies.' Part V treats of perspective. This is the part on which the author most prided himself. He opens with...
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English Language and Literary Criticism: English prose

James Baldwin - English language - 1883
...studies of Latin Christendom. For he who knows not mathematics cannot know any other sciences; and what is more, he cannot discover his own ignorance or find its proper remedies." He asserts that there are four reasons why knowledge has not made greater progress: first, a too implicit...
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The Famous Historie of Fryer Bacon, Volumes 1-2

Edmund Goldsmid - 1886
...the studies of Latin Christendom. For he who knows not mathematics cannot know any other science, and what is more he cannot discover his own ignorance, or find its proper remedies." And in another place he says that this neglect of mathematics must be the work of the devil—" Et...
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The Formal Concept for the Student Only

John James Van Nostrand - Knowledge, Theory of - 1896 - 11 pages
...follows that mathematics is the first of the sciences, without which the others cannot be understood. For he who knows not mathematics cannot know any other sciences ; what is more, cannot discover his own ignorance or find out its just remedies. For without mathematics nothing worth...
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England, Volume 1

John Richard Green - Great Britain - 1898
...studies of Latin Christendom. For he who knows not mathematics cannot know any other sciences; and what is more, he cannot discover his own ignorance or find its proper remedies." Geography, chronology, arithmetic, music, are brought into something of scientific form, and like rapid...
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The World's Great Classics: A short history of the English people, by J.R ...

Timothy Dwight, Julian Hawthorne - Literature - 1899
...studies of Latin Christendom. For he who knows not mathematics cannot know any other sciences: and what is more, he cannot discover his own ignorance or find its proper remedies." Geography, chronology, arithmetic, music, are brought into something of scientific form, and the same...
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