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abstract names according adjective adverb ambiguous angles animal applied argument Aristotle assert belong bodies called categorical propositions cause character circumstances class of things common compound conclusion confused connotation considered consists contains contrapositive conversion copula defined definition denote derived disjunctive syllogism distinct distinguished division earth employed equal equivocal exactly example exist explained expression extension fact fallacy fallacy of accident false figure genus gism give Greek heat hypothetical syllogism implies Induction infer instance intension iron J. S. Mill kind knowledge known language Latin Laws of Thought Lesson Logic logicians material fallacies meaning ment metals are elements method middle term Mill's mind minor premise mode moods nature notion noun objects observe particular perfect person planets possess predicate properties prove qualities quantity reader reasoning regards resemblance rules sentence simple singular species supposed syllogism theory tion treat triangle true truth universal verb whole words
Page 254 - If two or more instances of the phenomenon under investigation have only one circumstance in common, the circumstance in which alone all the instances agree is the cause (or effect) of the given phenomenon.
Page 188 - It is the man of God, who was disobedient unto the word of the LORD : therefore the LORD hath delivered him unto the lion, which hath torn him, and slain him, according to the word of the LORD, which he spake unto him. 27 And he spake to his sons, saying, Saddle me the ass. And they saddled him.
Page 263 - Whatever phenomenon varies in any manner, whenever another phenomenon varies in some particular manner, is either a cause or an effect of that phenomenon, or is connected with it through some fact of causation.
Page 41 - A non-connotative term is one which signifies a subject only, or an attribute only. A connotative term is one which denotes a subject, and implies an attribute.
Page 337 - A man that hath no virtue in himself ever envieth virtue in others. For men's minds will either feed upon their own good or upon others...
Page 124 - Planets are not self-luminous. Therefore Sirius is not self-luminous. Both the premises or propositions given are true, and yet the conclusion is false, for all the fixed stars are self-luminous, or shine by their own light. We may, in fact, state as a third Canon that — 3. Two terms both disagreeing with one and the same third term may or may not agree with each other. Self-evident rules, of an exactly similar nature to these three Canons, are the basis of all mathematical reasoning, and are usually...
Page 9 - ... with their correlatives freedom of choice and responsibility — man being all this, it is at once obvious that the principal part of his being is his mental power. In Nature there is nothing great but Man, In Man there is nothing great but Mind.
Page 182 - If A is B, C is D ; and if E is F, G is H ; But either C is not D, or G is not H ; Therefore either A is not B, or E is not F.