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Books Books 31 - 40 of 52 on I agree with this thinking gentleman, whom I am proud to call my friend, in his answer....
" I agree with this thinking gentleman, whom I am proud to call my friend, in his answer to this his problem ; and am of opinion, that the blind man, at first sight, would not be able with certainty to say which was the globe, which the cube, whilst he... "
An Essay on the Origin of Human Knowledge: Being a Supplement to Mr. Locke's ... - Page 151
by Etienne Bonnot de Condillac - 1756 - 339 pages
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The works of George Berkeley, D.D., bishop of Cloyne, Volume 1

George Berkeley, Arthur James Balfour Balfour (Earl of) - Idealism - 1897
...in the cube. I agree with this thinking gentleman, whom I am proud to call my friend, in his answer to this his problem; and am of opinion that the blind man, at first sight, would not be able with certainty to say, which was the globe, which the cube, whilst he...
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The works of George Berkeley ...: including his posthumous works ..., Volume 1

George Berkeley, Alexander Campbell Fraser - Philosophy - 1901
...the cube.— I agree with this thinking gentleman, whom I am proud to call my friend, in his answer to this his problem, and am of opinion that the blind man, at first sight, would not be able to say with certainty which was the globe and which the cube, whilst...
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The Collected Works of William Hazlitt: Fugitive writings

William Hazlitt - 1904
...agree' (says Mr. Locke) 'with this thinking gentleman, whom I am proud to call my friend, in his answer to this his problem ; and am of opinion that the blind man at first sight, would not be able with certainty to say, which was the globe, which the cube, whilst he...
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Locke's Essay Concerning Human Understanding: Books II and IV (with Omissions)

John Locke - Knowledge, Theory of - 1905 - 348 pages
...in the cube." I agree with this thinking gentleman, whom I am proud to call my friend, in his answer to this his problem; and am of opinion, that the blind man, at first sight, would not be able with certainty to say which was the globe, which the cube, whilst he...
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Locke's Essay Concerning Human Understanding: Books II and IV (with ..., Book 2

John Locke - Knowledge, Theory of - 1905 - 348 pages
...in the cube." I agree with this thinking gentleman, whom I am proud to call my friend, in his answer to this his problem; and am of opinion, that the blind man, at first sight, would not be able with certainty to say which was the globe, which the cube, whilst he...
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Works, Volume 1

George Berkeley - 1908
...in the cube. I agree with this thinking gentleman, whom I am proud to call my friend, -in his answer to this his problem ; and am of opinion that the blind man, at first sight, would not be able with certainty to say, which was the globe, which the cube, whilst he...
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The Classical Psychologists: Selections Illustrating Psychology from ...

Benjamin Rand - Philosophers - 1912 - 734 pages
...in the cube." I agree with this thinking gentleman whom I am proud to call my friend, in his answer to this his problem; and am of opinion, that the blind man, at first sight, would not be able with certainty to say which was the globe, which the cube, whilst he...
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A New Theory of Vision and Other Select Philosophical Writings

George Berkeley - Idealism - 1922 - 303 pages
...in the cube. I agree with this thinking gentleman, whom I am proud to call my friend, in his answer to this his problem ; and am of opinion, that the blind man, at first sight, would not be able with certainty to say, which was the globe, which the cube, whilst he...
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Perceptual Development in Early Infancy: Problems and Issues

Beryl E. McKenzie, Ross Henry Day - Psychology - 1987 - 302 pages
...in the cube. I agree with this thinking gentleman, whom I am proud to call my friend, in his answer to this his problem; and am of opinion that the blind man, at first sight, would not be able with certainty to say which was the globe, which the cube, whilst he...
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The Rhetoric of Empiricism: Language and Perception from Locke to I.A. Richards

Jules David Law - Literary Criticism - 1993 - 258 pages
...sight so or so; ... I agree with this thinking Gent, whom I am proud to call my Friend, in his answer to this his Problem; and am of opinion, that the Blind Man, at first sight, would not be able with certainty to say, which was the Globe, which the Cube, whilst he...
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