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admitted æther analogy analytical judgments apprehend Aristotle association of ideas axiom Berkeley Berkeley's body colour conception conclusion confusion consciousness corpuscles Crown 8vo data of sense deduction Descartes distance distinct efferent nerves Essay evidence existence experience extended external object external world facts false Hence Hume Hume's hypothesis idealistic ideas of sensation imperceptible impressions induction infer insensible intuitive realism Kant known laws Leibnitz Locke Locke's logical matter mental philosophy mind motion natural philosophy nerves nervous system object of sense objects of science operation optic optic nerve particles particular particular judgment perceive perception phænomena physical objects physical realism posteriori premises primary qualities principles produce prove psychical data psychical sensation psychological idealism reality reasoning relations retina says scientific secondary qualities Secondly self-evident sensible data sensible effect sensible heat sensible ideas sensible object similar soul substance supposed syllogism synthetic sense tangible things thinking subject thought tion truth vols whole
Page 11 - Our Place among Infinities: A Series of Essays contrasting our Little Abode in Space and Time with the Infinities Around us.
Page 9 - HISTORY OF THE ROMANS UNDER THE EMPIRE. 8 vols. Crown 8vo., 35. 6d. each. THE FALL OF THE ROMAN REPUBLIC: a Short History of the Last Century of the Commonwealth.
Page 6 - Hastings. (3^. sewed, 6d. cloth.) The Earl of Chatham (Two Essays). Ranke and Gladstone. Milton and Machiavelli. Lord Bacon. Lord Clive. Lord Byron, and The Comic Dramatists of the Restoration. The Essay on Warren Hastings annotated by S. HALES, is.
Page 252 - ALL the objects of human reason or enquiry may naturally be divided into two kinds, to wit, Relations of Ideas, and Matters of Fact. Of the first kind are the sciences of Geometry, Algebra, and Arithmetic; and in short, every affirmation, which is either intuitively or demonstratively certain.
Page 183 - It is evident to anyone who takes a survey of the objects of human knowledge, that they are either ideas actually imprinted on the senses, or else such as are perceived by attending to the passions and operations of the mind, or lastly ideas formed by help of memory and imagination, either compounding, dividing, or barely representing those originally perceived in the aforesaid ways.
Page 15 - NOTES of a COURSE of SEVEN LECTURES On ELECTRICAL PHENOMENA and THEORIES, delivered at the Royal Institution AD 1870.
Page 3 - Francis. — A BOOK ON ANGLING : or, Treatise on the Art of Fishing in every Branch ; including full Illustrated List of Salmon Flies. By FRANCIS FRANCIS. With Portrait and Coloured Plates. Crown 8vo., 155. Gibson. — TOBOGGANING ON CROOKED RUNS. By the Hon. HARRY GIBSON. With Contributions by F. DE B. STRICKLAND and
Page 6 - Maps and Plans. 8vo., 16s. Luther. — LIFE OF LUTHER. By JULIUS KOSTLIN. With 62 Illustrations and 4 Facsimilies of MSS. Cr. 8vo., 3s. 6d. Macaulay. — THE LIFE AND LETTERS OF LORD MACAULAY. By the Right Hon. Sir GO TREVELYAN, Bart. Papular Edition. I vol. Cr. 8vo., 2S. 6d. Student's Edition I vol. Cr. 8vo., 6s. Cabinet Edition. 2 vols. Post 8vo. , 12s. ' Edinburgh
Page 199 - There is, therefore, some cause of these ideas, whereon they depend and which produces and changes them. That this cause cannot be any quality or idea or combination of ideas is clear from the preceding section. It must therefore be a substance; but it has been shown that there is no corporeal or material substance: it remains, therefore, that the cause of ideas is an incorporeal, active substance or spirit.