The Port Royal Art of Thinking: In Four Parts. Of reflections upon ideas, or upon the first operation of the mind, which is called apprehension, &c. Of considerations of men about proper judgments,&c. Of the nature and various kinds of reasoning, &c. Of the most profitable method for demonstrating or illustrating any truth, &c. I.. II.. III.. IV.
Andre udgaver - Se alle
according affirmed agree already Animal appear Argument Attribute Author become believe Body called cause certain CHAP clear common conceive concerning Conclusion consequence consider contained contrary defined Definition Demonstration denied denote discourse distinct effect equal error evident example existence explain expressed extended false Figure follows give Greek hence human Idea imagine infinite joined judge Judgments kind knowledge language least less Lines live Major manner matter mean mind Modes motion nature necessary Negative never objects observed opinion particular pass past person Philosophers Predicate present principles pronoun proper Propositions prove question reason reference regard relation respect Rules sense sentence shew signify simple sometimes sorts Soul sound speak species Subject Substance sufficient suppose Syllogisms taken Term things thought tion true truth understanding Universal verbs virtue whole words δὲ καὶ τὰ τὸ τῶν
Side 25 - Dire was the tossing, deep the groans : Despair Tended the sick, busiest from couch to couch ; And over them triumphant Death his dart Shook, but delay'd to strike, though oft invoked With vows, as their chief good, and final hope.
Side 88 - Aside, athirst, afoot, ahead, asleep, aboard, ashore, abed, aground, afloat," &c. The words when and where, and all others of the same nature, such as, whence, whither, whenever, u-herever, &c. may be properly called adverbial conjunctions, because they participate the nature both of adverbs and conjunctions: of conjunctions, as they conjoin sentences; of adverbs, as they denote the attributes either of time, or of place.
Side 133 - Olympian hill I soar, Above the flight of Pegasean wing ! The meaning, not the name, I call ; for thou Nor of the Muses nine, nor on the top Of old Olympus dwell'st ; but...
Side 25 - So spake the cherub; and his grave rebuke, Severe in youthful beauty, added grace Invincible: abash'd the devil stood, And felt how awful goodness is, and saw Virtue in her shape how lovely; saw, and pined His loss: but chiefly to find here observed His lustre visibly impair'd; yet seem'd Undaunted. If I must contend...
Side 139 - To be competently skilled in ancient learning, is by no means a work of such insuperable pains. The very progress itself is attended with delight, and resembles a journey through some pleasant country, where every mile we advance new charms arise. It is certainly as easy to be a scholar, as a gamester, or many other characters equally illiberal and low. The same application, the same quantity of habit, will fit us for one, as completely as for the other.
Side 22 - The feminine, on the contrary, were "such as were conspicuous for the attributes either of receiving, of containing, or of producing and bringing forth ; or which had more of the passive in their nature than of the active ; or which were peculiarly beautiful and amiable ; or which had respect to such excesses as were rather feminine than masculine.
Side 138 - It were to be wished, that those amongst us, who either write or read with a view to employ their liberal leisure (for as to such as do either from views more sordid, we leave them like slaves, to their destined drudgery), it were to be wished, I say, that the liberal (if they have a relish for letters) would inspect the finished models of Grecian literature ; that they would not waste those hours, which they cannot recall, upon the meaner productions of the French and English press, upon that fungous...
Side 138 - Theocritus or Bion ; and for the sublime conceptions of a Sophocles or Homer. The same in prose. Here Isocrates was enabled to display his art, in all the accuracy of periods, and the nice counterpoise of diction. Here Demosthenes found materials for that nervous composition, that manly force of unaffected eloquence, which rushed, like a torrent, too impetuous to be withstood.