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Books Books 11 - 20 of 33 on Latins call imagination, from the image made in seeing, and apply the same, though....
" Latins call imagination, from the image made in seeing, and apply the same, though improperly, to all the other senses. But the Greeks call it fancy, which signifies appearance, and is as proper to one sense as to another. Imagination, therefore, is nothing... "
The Foundations of Normal and Abnormal Psychology - Page 124
by Boris Sidis - 1914 - 406 pages
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The Philosophy of Hobbes in Extracts and Notes Collated from His Writings

Thomas Hobbes - 1903 - 391 pages
...the Greeks call it fancy; which signifies appearance, and is as proper to one sense, as to another. IMAGINATION therefore is nothing but decaying sense; and is found in men, and many other living creatures, as well sleeping, as waking. The decay of sense in men waking, is not the decay of the motion...
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The Library of Original Sources: Advance in knowledge, 1650-1800

Oliver Joseph Thatcher - Encyclopedias and dictionaries - 1907
...the Greeks call it fancy; which signifies appearance, and is as proper to one sense, as to another. IMAGINATION therefore is nothing but decaying sense; and is found in men, and many other living creatures, as well sleeping, as waking. The decay of sense in men waking, is not the decay of the motion...
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Modern Classical Philosophers: Selections Illustrating Modern Philosophy ...

Philosophy, Modern - 1908 - 740 pages
...the Greeks call it fancy; which signifies appearance, and is as proper to one sense, as to another. IMAGINATION, therefore, is nothing but decaying sense; and is found in men, and many other living creatures, as well sleeping, as waking. The decay of sense in men waking, is not the decay of the motion...
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Idealistic Beginnings in England

John Pickett Turner - Idealism - 1910 - 135 pages
...the Greeks call it fancy; which signifies appearance, and is as proper to one sense, as to another. IMAGINATION therefore is nothing but decaying sense: and is found in men, and many other living creatures, as well sleeping, as waking. The decay of sense in men waking, is not the decay of motion...
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French and English Philosophers: Descartes, Rousseau, Voltaire, Hobbes

Philosophers-Englsih - 1910 - 434 pages
...Greeks call it ' fancy,' which signifies ' appearance,' and is as proper to one sense as to another. ' Imagination,' therefore, is nothing but 'decaying sense,' and is found in men, and many other living creatures, as well sleeping as waking. The decay of sense in men waking is not the decay of the motion...
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French and English Philosophers: Descartes, Rousseau, Voltaire, Hobbes

Philosophers - 1910 - 434 pages
...Greeks call it 'fancy,' which signifies 'appearance,' and is as proper to one sense as to another. 'Imagination,' therefore, is nothing but 'decaying...sense,' and is found in men, and many other living creatures, as well sleeping as waking. The decay of sense in men waking is not the decay of the motion...
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The Harvard Classics, Volume 34

Charles William Eliot - Literature - 1910
...Greeks call it ' fancy,' which signifies ' appearance,' and is as proper to one sense as to another. ' Imagination,' therefore, is nothing but ' decaying sense,' and is found in men, (u) HC xxxiv and many other living creatures, as well sleeping as waking. The decay of sense in men...
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Alain Resnais: The Role of Imagination

James Monaco - 1978 - 234 pages
...than when we see it. And this is it, the Latines call Imagination, from the image made in seeing. . . IMAGINATION therefore is nothing but decaying sense; and is found in men, and many other living Creatures, as well sleeping, as waking when we would express the decay, and signify that the Sense...
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Vico's Science of Imagination

Donald Phillip Verene - Philosophy - 1981 - 227 pages
...Greeks call it fancy; which signifies appearance, and it is as proper to one sense, as to another. IMAGINATION therefore is nothing but decaying sense; and is found in men, and many other living creatures, as well sleeping, as waking." 17 Hobbes then connects memory with imagination: "This decaying...
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Rethinking Modern Political Theory: Essays 1979-1983

John Dunn - History - 1985 - 230 pages
...Thomas Hobbes, Leviathan, ed. Michael Oakeshott, Basil Blackwell, Oxford, 1946, PtI, Ch. II, pp. 9, 10. 'IMAGINATION therefore is nothing but decaying sense; and is found in men, and many other living creatures, as well sleeping, as waking . . . This decaying sense, when we would express the thing itself,...
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