History of the Philosophy of Mind: Embracing the Opinions of All Writers on Mental Science from the Earliest Period to the Present Time, Bind 4,Del 2
Longman, Brown, Green and Longmans, 1850
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able action active animal appear arguments attention bear body brain branch called cause century Chap Chapter connected considerable considered contains Deity developed direct discussed distinct Divine division doctrines effect entitled Essay exercise existence external facts faculties feelings give human ideas important independent influence inquiry intellectual interesting judgment knowledge known l'homme laws leading learned Logic manner material matter means mental mental science ments mesmeric metaphysical mind monde moral namely nature notice objects observations operations opinions organs original Paris phenomena Philo Philosophie physical position possess present principles Professor Psychologie published question raison reader reason reference relation remarks respective result says sensation senses soul speculations theory thing thought tion treatise truth University various volume whole writers
Side 600 - Can a man take fire in his bosom, and his clothes not be burned? Can one go upon hot coals, and his feet not be burned?
Side 492 - ... hundred, or a thousand degrees, and his strength not also increased, his strength will be wholly insufficient to surmount the difficulty. As therefore it must be allowed, that there may be such a thing as a sure and perfect connection between moral causes and effects ; so this only is what I call by the name of moral Necessity.
Side 498 - And all the inhabitants of the earth are reputed as nothing; and he doeth according to his will in the army of heaven, and among the inhabitants of the earth: and none can stay his hand, or say unto him, What doest thou?
Side 491 - Moral Necessity may be as absolute, as natural Necessity. That is, the effect may be as perfectly connected with its moral cause, as a natural necessary effect is with its natural cause.
Side 535 - Money, which represents the prose of life, and which is hardly spoken of in parlors without an apology, is, in its effects and laws, as beautiful as roses.
Side 554 - ... would then see equal reason to believe that mind might be superadded to life, as life is to structure. They would then indeed still farther perceive how mind and matter might reciprocally operate on each other by means of an intervening substance. Thus even would physiological researches enforce the...
Side 492 - ... are very strong, all will allow that there is some difficulty in going against them. And if they were yet stronger, the difficulty would be still greater. And, therefore, if more were still added to their strength, to a certain degree, it would make the difficulty so great, that it would be wholly impossible to surmount it; for this plain reason, because whatever power men may be supposed to have to surmount difficulties, yet that power is not infinite; and so goes not beyond certain limits.
Side 473 - ... to enable us to follow in the steps of nature ; since to attempt without it to approach and visit her in her sublime abode, would be to attempt to climb heaven by the Tower of Babel ; for the highest step must be approached by the intermediate...
Side 578 - Nay, are not the mischievous consequences which have actually been occasioned by the pretenders to animal magnetism, the strongest of all encouragements to attempt such an examination of the principles upon which the effects really depend, as may give to scientific practitioners the management of agents so peculiarly efficacious and overbearing ? Is not this mode of reasoning, perfectly analogous to that upon which medical inquirers are accustomed to proceed, when they discover any new substance...