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Books Books 1 - 10 of 168 on That neither our thoughts, nor passions, nor ideas formed by the imagination, exist....
" That neither our thoughts, nor passions, nor ideas formed by the imagination, exist without the mind is what everybody will allow. And to me it seems no less evident that the various sensations or ideas imprinted on the Sense, however blended or combined... "
Clavis Universalis - Page 133
by Arthur Collier - 1909
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The British Encyclopedia: Or, Dictionary of Arts and Sciences ..., Volume 3

William Nicholson - Natural history - 1809
...imagination, exist without the mind is allowed ; and that the various sensations impressed on the mind, whatever objects they compose, cannot exist otherwise than in a mind perceiving them, is equally evident. This appears from the meaning of the term exist, when applied to sensible things:...
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The Intellectual repository for the New Church. (July/Sept. 1817 ...

1875
...The various sensations, or ideas imprinted on the sense, however blended or combined together (ie, whatever objects they compose), cannot exist otherwise than in a mind perceiving them. The table I write on, I say, exists; ie, I see and feel it, and if I were out of my study, I should...
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American Edition of the British Encyclopedia: Or, Dictionary of ..., Volume 5

William Nicholson - Natural history - 1819
...imagination, exist, without the mind, is allowed -, and that the various sensations impressed on the mind, whatever objects they compose, cannot exist otherwise than in a mind perceiving them, is equally evident. This appears from the meaning of the term exist, when applied to sensible things...
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The Works of George Berkeley, Volume 1

George Berkeley - 1820
...formed by the imagination, exist without the mind, is what every body will allow. And it seems no less evident that the various sensations or ideas imprinted...cannot exist otherwise than in a mind perceiving them. I think an intuitive knowledge may be obtained of this, by any one that shall attend to what is meant...
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The Works of George Berkeley, Volume 1

George Berkeley - 1820
...formed by the imagination, exist without the mind, is what every body will allow. And it seems no less evident that the various sensations or ideas imprinted...cannot exist otherwise than in a mind perceiving them. I think an /;•..', f~ < •' '• - intuitive knowledge may be obtained of this, by any one . ,',.•'...
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The Guardian: With a Biographical, Historical, and Critical ..., Volume 1

1826
...allow. And it seems no less evident, that the various sensations or ideas' imprinted on the senses, however blended or combined together (that is, whatever...cannot exist otherwise than in a mind perceiving them. I think an intuitive knowledge may be obtained of this, by any one that shall attend to what is meant...
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Literary Remains of the Late William Hazlitt, Volume 1

William Hazlitt - 1836 - 315 pages
...by the imagination, exist without the mind, is what every body will allow ; and to me it is no less evident that the various sensations or ideas imprinted...cannot exist otherwise than in a mind perceiving them. I think an intuitive knowledge may be obtained of this, by any one that shall attend to what is meant...
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Literary Remains of the Late William Hazlitt, Volume 1

William Hazlitt - 1836
...by the imagination, exist without the mind, is what every body will allow ; and to me it is no less evident that the various sensations or ideas imprinted...cannot exist otherwise than in a mind perceiving them. I think an intuitive knowledge may be obtained of this, by any one that shall attend, to what is meant...
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Literary Remains of the Late William Hazlitt, Volume 1

William Hazlitt - 1836
...by the imagination, exist without the mind, is what every body will allow ; and to me it is no less evident that the various sensations or ideas imprinted...cannot exist otherwise than in a mind perceiving them. I think an intuitive knowledge may be obtained of this, by any one that shall attend to what is meant...
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The Works of George Berkeley: Including His Letters to Thomas ..., Volume 1

George Berkeley - Philosophy, Modern - 1843
...the imagination, exist without the mind, is what every body will allow.^ And (to me) it seems no less evident that the various sensations or ideas imprinted...cannot exist otherwise than in a mind perceiving them. [I think an intuitive knowledge may be obtained of this, by any one that shall attend to what is meant...
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