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Books Books 31 - 40 of 97 on By which we may give some kind of guess what kind of notions they were, and whence....
" By which we may give some kind of guess what kind of notions they were, and whence derived, which filled their minds who were the first beginners of languages; and how nature, even in the naming of things, unawares suggested to men the originals and principles... "
An Essay on the Origin of Human Knowledge: Being a Supplement to Mr. Locke's ... - Page 245
by Etienne Bonnot de Condillac - 1756 - 339 pages
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An essay concerning human understanding. With the notes and illustr. of the ...

John Locke - Knowledge, Theory of - 1849 - 564 pages
...their first rise from sensible ideas. By which we may give some kind of guess what kind of notions they were, and whence derived, which filled their minds who were the first beginners of languages ; and how nature, even in the naming of things, unawares suggested to...
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God in Christ, 3 discourses, with a preliminary dissertation on language

Horace Bushnell - 1850
...guess what kind of notions they were, and whence derived, which filed their minds who were the first beginners of languages; and how nature, even in the naming of things, unawares suggested to men the originals and principals of all their knowledge; whilst to give names which might...
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God and man: outlines of religious and moral truth

Robert Montgomery - 1850
...first rise from sensible ideas." * * * " By which we may give some kind of guess what kind of notions they were, and whence derived, which filled their minds, who were the first beginners of languages; and how Nature, even in the naming of things, unawares suggested to men...
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Prolegomena Logica: An Inquiry Into the Psychological Character of Logical ...

Henry Longueville Mansel - Logic - 1851 - 320 pages
...applied to certain modes of thinking. By which we may give some kind of guess what kind of notions they were, and whence derived, which filled their minds who were the first beginners of languages : and how nature, even in the naming of things, unawares suggested to...
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Locke's Essay on the Human Understanding

JOHN MURRAY - 1852
...their first rise from sensible ideas. By which we may give some kind of guess what kind of notions they were, and whence derived, which filled their minds who were the first beginners of Languages; and how nature, even in the naming of things, unawares suggested to men...
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Course of the history of modern philosophy, tr. by O.W. Wight

Claude Henri Victor Cousin - 1852
...their first rise from sensible ideas. By which we may give some kind of guess, what kind of notions they were, and whence derived, which filled their minds, who were the first beginners of languages ; and how nature, even in the naming of things, unawares suggested to...
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God in Christ: Three Discourses, Delivered at New Haven, Cambridge, and ...

Horace Bushnell - Atonement - 1852 - 356 pages
...senses, to have had their rise from sensible ideas. By which we may give some guess what kind of notions they were, and whence derived, which filled their minds who were the first beginners of languages ; and how nature, even in the naming of things, unawares suggested to...
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COURSE OF THE HISTORY OF MODERN PHILOSOPHY

M. VICTOR COUSIN - 1853
...their first rise from sensible ideas. By which we may give some kind of guess, what kind of notions they were, and whence derived, which filled their minds, who were the first beginners of languages; and how nature, even in the naming of things, unawares suggested to men...
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On the Study of Language: An Exposition of "[Epea Pteroenta], Or The ...

Charles Richardson - Language and languages - 1854 - 248 pages
...ideas. By * Works, vol. ip 471, 4to. edition. which we may give some kind of guess, what kind of notions they were, and whence derived, which filled their minds who were the first beginners of language ; and how Nature, even in the naming of things, unawares suggested to men...
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The Works of John Locke: Philosophical Works, with a Preliminary ..., Volume 2

John Locke, James Augustus St. John - 1854
...their first rise from sensible ideas. By which we may give some kind of guess what kind of notions they were, and whence derived, which filled their minds who were the first beginners of languages; and how nature, even in the naming of things, unawares suggested to men...
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