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Books Books 1 - 10 of 40 on All concrete general names are connotative. The word man, for example, denotes Peter,....
" All concrete general names are connotative. The word man, for example, denotes Peter, Jane, John, and an indefinite number of other individuals, of whom, taken as a class, it is the name. "
An Introduction to Logic - Page 132
by Horace William Brindley Joseph - 1906 - 564 pages
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A System of Logic, Ratiocinative and Inductive: Being a Connected View of ...

John Stuart Mill - Knowledge, Theory of - 1846 - 593 pages
...considered. All concrete general names ste connotative. The word man, for example, denotes Peter, Paul, John, and an indefinite number of other individuals, of whom, taken as a class, jt is the name. But it is applied to them, because they possess, and to signify that they possess,...
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A System of Logic, Ratiocinative and Inductive: Being a Connected ..., Volume 1

John Stuart Mill - Knowledge, Theory of - 1851 - 622 pages
...attribute; and to none which are not so considered. All concrete general names are connotative. The \ford man, for example, denotes Peter, Jane, John, and an...to signify that they possess, certain attributes. These seem to be, corporeity, animal life, rationality, and a certain external form, which for distinction...
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A System of Logic, Ratiocinative and Inductive: Being a Connected ..., Volume 1

John Stuart Mill - Knowledge, Theory of - 1862
...all beings that are considered to possess this attribute; and to none which are not so considered. All concrete general names are connotative. The word...to signify that they possess, certain attributes. TheĢe seem to be, corporeity, animal life, rationality, and a certain external form, which for distinction...
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Elementary Lessons in Logic: Deductive and Inductive : with Copious ...

William Stanley Jevons - Logic - 1870 - 340 pages
...them "All concrete general names are connotative. The word man, for example, denotes Peter, James, John, and an indefinite number of other individuals,...because they possess, and to signify that they possess, cer" System of Logic, Vol. I. p. 31, 6th ed. Book I. Chap. n. §5tain attributes. . . . What we call...
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Elementary Lessons in Logic: Deductive and Inductive. With Copious Questions ...

William Stanley Jevons - Logic - 1871 - 340 pages
...them "All concrete general names are connotative. The word man, for example, denotes Peter, James, John, and an indefinite number of other individuals,...signify that they possess, certain attributes.... What we call men, are the subjects, the individual Styles and Nokes; not the qualities by which their...
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Elementary Lessons in Logic: Deductive and Inductive

William Stanley Jevons - Logic - 1879 - 340 pages
...them "All concrete general names are connotative. The word man, for example, denotes Peter, James, John, and an indefinite number of other individuals,...because they possess, and to signify that they possess, cer• System of Logic, Vol. I. p. 31, 6th ed. Book I. Chap. it is tain attributes. . . . What we call...
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Elementary Lessons in Logic: Deductive and Inductive

William Stanley Jevons - Logic - 1881 - 340 pages
...them "All concrete general names are connotative. The word man, for example, denotes Peter, James, John, and an indefinite number of other individuals,...to signify that they possess, certain attributes. . . . What we call men, are the subjects, the individual Styles and Nokes ; not the qualities by which...
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A System of Logic Ratiocinative and Inductive: Being a Connected View of the ...

John Stuart Mill - Knowledge, Theory of - 1884 - 571 pages
...considered to possess this attribute ; and to none which are not so considered. All concrete general namrs are connotative. The word man, for example, denotes...other individuals, of whom, taken as a class, it is tin: name. But it is applied to them, because they possess, and to signify that they possess, certain...
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A System of Logic, Ratiocinative and Inductive: Being a Connected View of ...

John Stuart Mill - Knowledge, Theory of - 1895 - 622 pages
...attribute ; and to none which are not so considered. All concrete general names are con- ' notative. The word man, for example, denotes Peter, Jane, John,...to signify that they possess, certain attributes. These seem to be, corporeity, animal life, rationality, and a certain external form, which for distinction...
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An Introductory Logic

James Edwin Creighton - Logic - 1898 - 392 pages
.... . All concrete general names are connotative. The word ' man,' for example, denotes Peter, James, John, and an indefinite number of other individuals,...to signify that they possess, certain attributes." l There is no real ground, I think, for such an absolute distinction between connotative and non-connotative...
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