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acquired analogy appear apply arises Aristotle ascer asso association of ideas attention believe cerning circumstances colour common commonly conceive conception concerning conclusions connection consequence considered curiosity degree doctrine dreams effect efficient causes employed enable endeavoured equilibrist errours exertions existence experience express external objects facts faculties farther foregoing former genius habits human mind ical illustrate imagination impressions individuals influence inquiries instances intel intellectual invention knowledge language laws Leibnitz Lord Bacon Malebranche mankind manner matter means memory metaphysical moral natural philosophy nature necessary Nominalists notions observations occasion operations opinion original particular perceive perception person phenomena philosophers philosophy of mind Plato pleasure poet political Pompey prejudices present principles produce pursuits reasoning recollection Reid relations remarks render respect rience sensation sense sensible shew sleep species speculations Stilpo subservient supposed supposition taste theory things thought tion truth viduals words writers
Page 263 - I behold like a Spanish great galleon and an English man-of-war. Master Coleridge, like the former, was built far higher in learning, solid, but slow in his performances. CVL, with the English man-of-war, lesser in bulk, but lighter in sailing, could turn with all tides, tack about, and take advantage of all winds, by the quickness of his wit and invention.
Page 267 - And when I die, be sure you let me know Great Homer dy'd three thousand years ago. Why did I write? what sin to me unknown Dipt me in Ink, my parents, or my own? As yet a child, nor yet a fool to fame, I lisp'd in numbers, for the numbers came. I left no calling for this idle trade, No duty broke, no father disobey'd. The Muse but serv'd to ease some friend, not Wife, To help me thro...
Page 19 - I call therefore a complete and generous education that which fits a man to perform justly, skilfully, and magnanimously all the offices both private and public of peace and war.
Page 68 - That gravity should be innate, inherent, and essential to matter, so that one body may act upon another at a distance through a vacuum, without the mediation of anything else, by and through which their action and force may be conveyed from one to another, is to me so great an absurdity, that I believe no man, who has in philosophical matters a competent faculty of thinking, can ever fall into it.
Page 263 - Jonson, which two I behold like a Spanish great galleon, and an English man-of-war ; Master Jonson (like the former) was built far higher in learning ; solid, but slow in his performances.
Page 439 - I beheld his body half wasted away with long expectation and confinement, and felt what kind of sickness of the heart it was which arises from hope deferred. Upon looking nearer, I saw him pale and feverish ; in thirty years the western breeze had not once fanned his blood ; — he had seen no sun, no moon, in all that time ; — nor had the voice of friend or kinsman breathed through his lattice ! — His children ! — But here my heart began to bleed ; and I was forced to go on with another part...
Page 481 - ... of them particular in their existence, even those words and ideas which in their signification are general. When therefore we quit particulars, the generals that rest are only creatures of our own making, their general nature being nothing but the capacity they are put into by the understanding of signifying or representing many particulars. For the signification they have is nothing but a relation that by the mind of man is added to them.
Page 481 - ... ideas are general, when they are set up as the representatives of many particular things : but universality belongs not to things themselves, which are all of them particular in their existence; even those words and ideas, which in their signification are general.
Page 435 - To cheer the shivering native's dull abode. And oft, beneath the od'rous shade Of Chili's boundless forests laid, She deigns to hear the savage youth repeat, In loose numbers wildly sweet, Their feather-cinctured chiefs, and dusky loves. Her track, where'er the goddess roves, Glory pursue, and generous Shame, Th' unconquerable Mind, and Freedom's holy flame. 11.3. Woods, that wave o'er Delphi's steep. Isles that crown th...