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Books Books 31 - 40 of 98 on ... years continued us in such a state, can and will restore us to the like state....
" ... years continued us in such a state, can and will restore us to the like state of sensibility in another world, and make us capable there to receive the retribution he has designed to men according to their doings in this life. "
The works of Lord Bolingbroke: with a life, prepared expressly for this ... - Page 174
by Viscount Henry St. John Bolingbroke - 1841
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Dublin examination papers

Dublin city, univ - 1885
...against verbal truth ? and how does he reply to it ? 14. What reason does he assign for his opinion that the great ends of morality and religion are well...without philosophical proofs of the soul's immateriality ? He specifies two opposite errors in relation to this subject ? 15. Berkeley distinguished between...
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TIME: MONTHLY MAGAZINE OF CURERENT TOPICS, LITERATURE & ART

M. ABDY-WILLIAMS - 1885
...and error." And he has most likely thought out for himself another aphorism of the great writer: "All the great ends of morality and religion are well enough...secured without philosophical proofs of the soul's immortality." But how different the case of the poor seeker after truth compared to that of the rich...
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Time, Volume 1; Volume 12

Edmund Hodgson Yates, Mrs. Ellen Mary (Abdy-Williams) Whishaw, Walter Sydney Sichel, Ernest Belfort Bax - 1885
...and error." And he has most likely thought out for himself another aphorism of the great writer: "All the great ends of morality and religion are well enough...secured without philosophical proofs of the soul's immortality." But how different the case of the poor seeker after truth compared to that of the rich...
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Memory, what it is and how to Improve it

David Kay - Memory - 1888 - 334 pages
...anew for the great purposes of his moral administration?" To the same effect John Locke says : "All the great ends of morality and religion are well enough...immateriality, since it is evident that He who made us at first begin to subsist here sensible, intelligent beings, and for several years continue us in such...
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Memory, what it is and how to Improve it

David Kay - Memory - 1888 - 334 pages
...anew for the great purposes of his moral administration?" To the same effect John Locke says : "All the great ends of morality and religion are well enough...immateriality, since it is evident that He who made us at first begin to subsist here sensible, intelligent beings, and for several years continue us in such...
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Selections from Locke's Essay on the Human Understanding

John Locke - Knowledge, Theory of - 1890 - 220 pages
...soul, if our faculties cannot arrive at demonstrative certainty, we need not think it strange. All the great ends of morality and religion are well enough...immateriality ; since it is evident that he who made us at first begin to subsist here sensible intelligent beings, and for several years continued us in such...
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An Outline of Locke's Ethical Philosophy

Mattoon Monroe Curtis - Ethics - 1890 - 145 pages
...some parcels of matter, disposed as he sees fit, the faculty of thinking."1) Locke maintains that "All the great ends of morality and religion are well enough secured without philosophical proof of the soul's immateriality ". He denies to philosophy the right to dogmatize on the essence...
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The Philosophical Works of John Locke, Volume 2

John Locke - Philosophy - 1892
...philosophy. That demonstration I should with joy receive from your lordship or any one. For though all the great ends of morality and religion are well enough secured without it, as I have shown, yet it would be a great advance f our knowledge in nature and philosophy....
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An Essay Concerning Human Understanding, Volume 2

John Locke - Knowledge, Theory of - 1894
...Soul, if our faculties cannot arrive at demonstrative certainty, we need not think it strange. All the great ends of morality and religion are well enough...without philosophical proofs of the soul's immateriality J ; since it is evident, that he who made us at the beginning to subsist here, sensible intelligent...
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Locke's Essay Concerning Human Understanding: Books II and IV (with Omissions)

John Locke - Knowledge, Theory of - 1905 - 348 pages
...soul, if our faculties cannot arrive at demonstrative certainty, we need not think it strange. All the great ends of morality and religion are well enough...immateriality; since it is evident that he who made us at the beginning, to subsist here, sensible intelligent beings, and for several years continued us...
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