Psychology, Volume 2

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K. Paul, Trench & Company, 1886 - Psychology
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Page 424 - After remarking that the mathematician positively knows that the sum of the three angles of a triangle is equal to two right angles...
Page 7 - ... animality we distinguished several elements: (i) a sensitive principle, which, in like manner contains other entities which are foreign to it, and to which it is united through special relations of its own, (2) the corporeal extended, contained in said principle through the immanent relation of sensility, (3) matter, or a virtue which does not act directly upon the sensitive principle, but upon the corporeal extended, and violently alters it in such a way as to be indirectly felt by the sensitive...
Page 182 - What is the nature of the soul : " this was permissible, because in previous works we had analysed in detail all the acts and faculties that can be observed in the soul. And we analysed all these with that kind of analysis which belongs to spirit alone, an analysis which does not cut it up into several parts, but considers the single parts without rending them from their one root in which they live and move and have their being, and which is the substance of the soul itself. 1119. Now, after having...
Page 398 - Et hoc possumus videre per simile in sensu. Visus enim videt colorem pomi sine ejus odore. Si ergo quaeratur ubi sit color qui videtur sine odore, manifestum est quod color qui videtur non est nisi in pomo. Sed quod sit sine odore perceptus, hoc accidit ei ex parte visus, in quantum in visu est similitudo coloris et non odoris.
Page 407 - If thou see the ass of him that hateth thei; lie underneath his burden, thou shalt not pass by, but shalt lift him up with him.
Page 515 - Quod ergo dicitur deitas, vel vita, vel aliquid huiusmodi, esse in Deo, referendum est ad diversitatem quae est in acceptione intellectus nostri ; et non ad aliquam diversitatem rei.
Page 138 - ... soul), so the same being, in its essential character of good, creates the primitive will, as the final cause which actuates the first affection, the first volition, directed to universal being. And as the intellect is the receptive power, so the will is the active power which corresponds to it. 1009. Now, since the intellect has, as its essential object, ideal being, which is in itself immutable, it is not susceptible of any development, and has the nature of an immanent act rather than of a...
Page 407 - Thou shalt not do that which is unjust, nor judge unjustly. Respect not the person of the poor, nor honour the countenance of the mighty, but judge thy neighbour according to justice.
Page 401 - Here is what this great man writes : " But I would add, as I have already observed, that proper names were originally appellative, that is general, as, for example, Brutus, Caesar, Augustus, Capito, Lentulus, Piso, Cicero, Elba, Rhine, Ruhr, Leine, Ocker, Bucephalus, Alp, Brenner or Pyrenees. For it is known that the first Brutus received this name from his apparent stupidity ; that Caesar was the name of a child cut from its mother's womb ; that Augustus was a term of veneration ; that Capito meant...
Page 69 - Some criticism has been offered regarding this phase of the work but the outstanding benefits are found not only in the quantity but also in the quality of the home furnished.

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