Search Images Maps Play YouTube News Gmail Drive More »
Sign in
Books Books 1 - 10 of 72 on Those modes of the Unknowable which we call motion, heat, light, chemical affinity,....
" Those modes of the Unknowable which we call motion, heat, light, chemical affinity, &c., are alike transformable into each other, and into those modes of the Unknowable which we distinguish as sensation, emotion, thought : these, in their turns, being... "
mind - Page 329
by george croom robertson - 1885
Full view - About this book

Miscellaneous Papers

Frederick Augustus Porter Barnard - 1851
...heat, light, chemical affinity, etc., are alike transformable into each oilier and into those other modes of the unknowable which we distinguish as sensation, emotion, thought : these in their turn being directly or indirectly retransformable into the original shapes. That no idea or feeling...
Full view - About this book

First Principles

Herbert Spencer - Evolution - 1862 - 503 pages
...of the Unknowable which we call motion, heat, light, chemical affinity, &c., are alike transformable into each other, and into those modes of the Unknowable...force expended in producing it, is fast becoming a common place of science ; and whoever duly weighs the evidence will see, that nothing but an overwhelming...
Full view - About this book

First Principles of a New System of Philosophy

Herbert Spencer - Evolution - 1864 - 508 pages
...of the Unknowable which we call motion, heat, light, chemical affinity, &c., are alike transformable into each other, and into those modes of the Unknowable...force expended in producing it, is fast becoming a common place of science ; and whoever duly weighs the evidence will see, that nothing but an overwhelming...
Full view - About this book

First Principles

Herbert Spencer - Philosophy, Modern - 1864 - 612 pages
...the ("nknowable which we call motion, heat, light, chemical affinity, Arc., are alike transformable into each other, and into those modes of the Unknowable...That no idea or feeling arises, save as a result of sonic physical force expended in producing it, is fast becoming a common place of science; and whoever...
Full view - About this book

The Bibliotheca Sacra, Volume 47

Bible - 1890
...process which is not accompanied or preceded by its appropriate physical process. " That no idea or fancy arises save as a result of some physical force expended in producing it, is fast becoming," says Herbert Spencer, "a commonplace of science." In view of these facts, must we not recognize, it...
Full view - About this book

On force, its mental and moral correlates

Charles Bray - 1866
...of the unknowable which we call motion, heat, light, chemical affinity, &c., are alike transformable into each other, and into those modes of the unknowable...indirectly re-transformable into the original shapes." Exactly, " re-transformable ! " — -but when, where, and how ? What becomes of every thought, as it...
Full view - About this book

Anti-secularist lectures

James M'Cann (D.D.) - 1866
...transformable into each other — L80^ good] — and light, heat, chemical affinity, are alike transformable into each other, and into those modes of the unknowable...being, directly or indirectly re-transformable into their original shapes." That is, in other words, all the thoughts, all the feelings, all the fancies...
Full view - About this book

The Spiritual Magazine

Spiritualism - 1867
...modes of the unknowable which we call heat, light, chemical affinity, &c., are alike transformable into each other, and into those modes of the unknowable...distinguish as sensation, emotion, thought : these, in their turn, being directly or indirectly re-transformable into the original shapes." He then exclaims, "...
Full view - About this book

The Anthropological Review, Volume 7

Anthropology - 1869
...through, the brain conditions it, or turns it into thought or feeling. Thus Herbert Spencer savs truly, " That no idea or feeling arises, save as a result of...force expended in producing it, is fast becoming a common -place of science ; and whoever truly weighs the evidence will see that nothing but an overwhelming...
Full view - About this book

The Congregational Review, Volume 9

Theology - 1869
...nervous force, and are proportioned to the complexity and size of the structure." So Herbert Spencer : " That no idea or feeling arises save as a result of some physical force expended on producing it, is fast becoming a commonplace of science." That is, an insult which produces a violent...
Full view - About this book




  1. My library
  2. Help
  3. Advanced Book Search
  4. Download EPUB
  5. Download PDF