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" We shall see that the more we investigate, the more we find that in existing phenomena graduation from the like to the seemingly unlike prevails, and in the changes which take place in time, gradual progress is, and apparently must be, the course of nature. "
Journal of Botany, British and Foreign - Page 278
1866
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The Civil Engineer and Architect's Journal, Volume 29

Architecture - 1866
...knowledge is either attained by steps so extremely small as to form really a continuous ascent : or, when distinct results apparently separate from any co-ordinate...is, and apparently must be, the course of nature. Let me now endeavour to apply this view to the recent progress of some of the more prominent branches...
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Address to the British Association for the Advancement of Science, Delivered ...

William Robert Grove - Science - 1867 - 80 pages
...discovered uniting the apparently segregated instances with other more familiar phenomena. We shall see that the more we investigate, the more we find that in...is, and apparently must be, the course of nature. Let me now endeavour to apply this view to the recent progress of some of the more prominent branches...
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Report of the Annual Meeting

British Association for the Advancement of Science - Science - 1867
...apparently segregated instances with other more familiar phenomena. Thus the move we investigate, the moro we find that in existing phenomena graduation from...is, and apparently must be, the course of nature. Let me now endeavour to apply this view to the recent progress of some of the more prominent branches...
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The Baptist Quarterly, Volume 1

Lucius Edwin Smith, Henry Griggs Weston - Baptists - 1867
...instances with other more familiar phenomena." " Tims the more we investigate, the more we find th;it in existing phenomena graduation from the like to...seemingly unlike prevails, and in the changes which tako placa in time, gradual progress is, and apparently must be, the course of nature." " As phlogiston...
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On the inductive philosophy, a discourse

Arthur Elley Finch - 1872
...utilitarian ethics, the object of virtue.' — Mill's Utilitarianism, pp. 27, 3]. ' We shall see that the more we investigate, the more we find that in...graduation from the like to the seemingly unlike prevails .... how, as science advances, the continuity of natural phenomena becomes more apparent We are forced...
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On the Inductive Philosophy, Including a Parallel Between Lord Bacon and A ...

A. Elley Finch - Philosophy - 1872 - 83 pages
...utilitarian ethics, the object of virtue.' — Mill's Utilitarianism, pp. 27, 31. ' We shall see that the more we investigate, the more we find that in...graduation from the like to the seemingly unlike prevails .... how, as science advances, the continuity of natural phenomena becomes more apparent We are forced...
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The Great Problem: The Higher Ministry of Nature Viewed in the Light of ...

John R. Leifchild - Natural theology - 1872 - 543 pages
...the more we investigate, the more we find that in existing ohenomena, graduation from the like to the unlike prevails, and in the changes which take place in time, gradual process is, and apparently must be, the course of Nature." " It would seem as if the phenomenon of...
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Sermons

Mark Pattison - Sermons, English - 1885 - 298 pages
...by the constant intercalation of new facts, to establish the high probability of such a continuity. The more we investigate, the more we find that in...graduation, from the like to the seemingly unlike, is everywhere found ; and in the changes in past phenomena gradual progression is the law of universal...
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Modern Philosophy, from Descartes to Schopenhauer and Hartmann

Francis Bowen - Philosophy, Modern - 1889 - 484 pages
...but perhaps applied more generally than it has hitherto been." "The more we investigate," he says, " the more we find that, in existing phenomena, graduation...is, and apparently must be, the course of nature." And he proceeds to apply this view to the recent progress of the more prominent branches of science,...
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Philosophical Magazine

Physics - 1871
...uniting the apparently segregated instances with other more familiar phenomena. "We shall see that the more we investigate, the more we find that in existing phenomena graduation from the like to the seeming unlike prevails, and in the changes which take place in time gradual progress is, aud apparently...
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