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The History of Philosophy: From the Earliest Times to the ..., Zväzok 2
Úplné zobrazenie - 1819
acquainted afterwards Alexandrian Alexandrian schools antient appears Arabians Aristotle authority Averroes Bayle became Bibl body born Cabbala Cabbalistic celebrated century chiefly Christ Christian Christian fathers church Cicero concerning Cons dæmons disciples discovered disputes Diss distinct divine nature doctrine dogmas Eclectic Egypt Egyptian emanation eminent emperor Epictetus Epicurus Fabr fame favour fense flourished followers formed foul friends Gnostic Grecian Greek Hebrew Hist honours human Jewish Jews judgment knowledge language learning manner master mathematical metaphysics mind moral mystical Niceron notion opinions Pagan Peripatetic philosophy Phil philo philoso Plato Platonists Plotinus Plutarch Polyh Porphyry Præf preceptor principles Proclus professed Pythagoras reason religion revival Roman Rome sacred Sadducees Saracens Scholastic philosophy schools scriptures sect spirit Stoic subtleties Suidas taught tenets theology things thousand five hundred thousand six hundred tion treatise truth universal Vidend whence whilst wisdom writings wrote
Strana 615 - ... the Instinct of Brutes and Insects, can be the effect of nothing else than the Wisdom and Skill of a powerful ever-living Agent, who being in all Places, is more able by his Will to move the Bodies within his boundless uniform Sensorium, and thereby to form and reform the Parts of the Universe, than we are by our Will to move the Parts of our own Bodies.
Strana 614 - And thus nature will be very conformable to herself and very simple, performing all the great motions of the heavenly bodies by the attraction of gravity which intercedes those bodies and almost all the small ones of their particles by some other attractive and repelling powers which intercede the particles.
Strana 269 - Beware, lest any man spoil you through philosophy and vain deceit, after the traditions of men ; after the rudiments of the world, and not after Christ: For in him dwelleth all the fulness of the Godhead bodily.
Strana 615 - For while comets move in very eccentric orbs in all manner of positions, blind fate could never make all the planets move one and the same way in orbs...
Strana 612 - Do not all fixed bodies, when heated beyond a certain degree, emit light and shine, and is not this emission performed by the vibrating motions of their parts?
Strana 614 - The vis inertiae is a passive Principle by which Bodies persist in their Motion or Rest, receive Motion in proportion to the Force impressing it, and resist as much as they are resisted. By this Principle alone there never could have been any Motion in the World.
Strana 615 - For it became Him who created them to set them in order. And if he did so, it is unphilosophical to seek for any other origin of the world, or to pretend that it might arise out of a Chaos by the mere laws of Nature; though being once formed, it may continue by those laws for many ages.
Strana 616 - He is not eternity or infinity, but eternal and infinite; he is not duration or space, but he endures and is present. He endures for ever, and is every where present; and by existing always and every where, he constitutes duration and space.