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Books Books 1 - 10 of 36 on Nevertheless, neither the dictum de omni et nutto — " that whatever can be affirmed....
" Nevertheless, neither the dictum de omni et nutto — " that whatever can be affirmed (or denied) of a class may be affirmed (or denied) of everything included in the class; "
An Outline Study of Man; Or, The Body and Mind in One System: With ... - Page 179
by Mark Hopkins (D.D.) - 1889 - 315 pages
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The Christian Remembrancer, Volume 6

Christianity - 1843
...discussion as to the value of the great logical axiom — the dictum de omni et naflo — that whatever can be affirmed (or denied) of a class, may be affirmed (or denied) of everything included in the class. "This maxim, when considered as a principle of reasoning, appears...
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Works

1843
...already adverted to, termed by logicians the Dictum de omni et nullo, — that is, that whatever can be affirmed (or denied) of a class, may be affirmed (or denied) of every thing included in the class. Now, any important meaning this dictum ever possessed was derived...
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Outlines of mental and moral science

David Stuart (D.D.) - 1853
...detection of error. ARISTOTLE'S DICTUM. — The maxim, as commonly expressed, is, that whatever can be affirmed or denied of a class, may be affirmed or denied of every thing included in that class. As the class is really nothing hut the individuals included in...
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Logic in the application to language

Robert Gordon Latham - Philosophy - 1856 - 282 pages
...has accordingly been generalised and erected into a logical maxim. The maxim is, that whatever can be affirmed (or denied) of a class may be affirmed (or denied) of everything included in the class. This axiom, supposed to be the basis of the syllogistic theory, is...
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Logic in its application to language

Robert Gordon Latham - 1856
...has accordingly been generalised and erected into a logical maxim. The maxim is, that whatever can be affirmed (or denied) of a class may be affirmed (or denied) of everything included in the class. This axiom, supposed to be the basis of the syllogistic theory, is...
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An Outline of the Necessary Laws of Thought: A Treatise on Pure and Applied ...

William Thomson - 1857 - 388 pages
...certain law of syllogism called the dictum de omni et nullo. The law is to this effect* — "Whatever is affirmed or denied of a class, may be affirmed or denied of any part of that class ; " so that if one affirms of plants that they require light, one may affirm...
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Return to an Address of the Honourable the House of Commons, Dated 10 ...

E. D. Bourdillon - Education and state - 1859
...applicable to a sorites immediately. It will immediately apply to it if we enunciate thus ; whatever is affirmed or denied of a class may be affirmed or denied of anything included in a class which is wholly comprehended under that class." Another is as follows,...
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An outline of the necessary laws of thought: a treatise on pure and applied ...

William Thomson - Logic - 1860 - 302 pages
...law of syllogism called the dictum de omni et nullo. The law is to this effect * — " Whatever is affirmed or denied of a class, may be affirmed or denied of any part of that with the Greeks. To the authority and example of Boethius I ascribe the change in...
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An Outline Study of Man: Or, The Body and Mind in One System. With ...

Mark Hopkins - Mind and body - 1873 - 308 pages
...affirmed to come under it. Putting this in its most general form we have the dictum of Aristotle, which is that " Whatever may be affirmed or denied of a class,...relation of whole and part. His general maxim is that 44 What is part of a part is part of the whole." This is more comprehensive than the other, but the...
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The Principles of Psychology, Volume 2

Herbert Spencer - Psychology - 1873
...the real ratiocinative act. Nevertheless, neither the dictum de omni ct nullo — " that whatever can be affirmed (or denied) of a class may be affirmed (or denied) of everything included in the class ;" nor the axiom which Mr. Mill evolves — " that whatever possesses...
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