The Philosophy of Reid as Contained in the "Inquiry Into the Human Mind on the Principles of Common Sense".

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H. Holt, 1892 - 367 strán (strany)
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Strana 18 - We may be said to have some knowledge or notion of our own minds, of spirits and active beings, whereof in a strict sense we have not ideas. In like manner we know and have a notion of relations between things or ideas — which relations are distinct from the ideas or things related, inasmuch as the latter may be perceived by us without our perceiving the former.
Strana 176 - I have here supposed that my Reader is acquainted with that great Modern Discovery, which is at present universally acknowledged by all the Enquirers into Natural Philosophy: Namely, that Light and Colours, as apprehended by the Imagination, are only Ideas in the Mind, and not Qualities that have any Existence in Matter.
Strana 22 - If any impression gives rise to the idea of self, that impression must continue invariably the same through the whole course of our lives ; since self is supposed to exist after that manner. But there is no impression constant and invariable.
Strana 322 - The wise and beneficent Author of Nature, intended, by the formation of this sense, that we should be social creatures, and receive the greatest and most important part of our knowledge by the information of others.
Strana 16 - For, what are the forementioned objects but the things we perceive by sense ? and what do we perceive besides our own ideas or sensations? and is it not plainly repugnant that any one of these, or any combination of them, should exist unperceived ? 5.
Strana 10 - Cartes no sooner began to dig in this mine, than scepticism was ready to break in upon him. He did what he could to shut it out. Malebranche and Locke, who dug deeper, found the difficulty of keeping out this enemy still to increase : but they laboured honestly in the design. Then Berkeley, who carried on the work, despairing of securing all, bethought himself of an expedient : by giving up the material world, which he thought might be spared without loss, and even with advantage, he hoped by an...
Strana 328 - He hath implanted in human minds an original principle by which we believe and expect the continuance of the course of nature, and the continuance of those connections which we have observed in time past.
Strana 73 - Could we obtain a distinct and full history of all that hath past in the mind of a child, from the beginning of life and sensation, till it grows up to the use of reason — how its infant faculties began to work, and how they brought forth and ripened all the various notions, opinions and...
Strana 19 - The idea of a substance, as well as that of a mode, is nothing but a collection of simple ideas, that are united by the imagination and have a particular name assigned them, by which we are able to recall, either to ourselves or others, that collection.
Strana 135 - A second class is that wherein the connection between the sign and thing signified, is not only established by nature, but discovered to us by a natural principle, without reasoning or experience.

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