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abstract terms accident according affirmative already analysis animals applied argue argument assertion attributes become called CHAPTER collective term combination common term conclusion conjunctive connotation consequently contained Conversion course Crown 8vo deductive defined definition denied denoted discussion distinction distinguish distributed divided division edited employed English equal evidence example express fact fallacy false figure four genus given Hamilton's Hence human immediate individual inductive inference instance language latter laws Logic logicians major meaning method middle minor moods nature negative Note noticed object opinion Opposition particular points position possible predicate premisses present probably proposition proved question reasoning rectilineal figures referred regarded relation represented rules sense simply singular speak species student sufficient suggest syllogism taken things third thoughts triangles true truth universal virtue W. W. SKEAT
Page 179 - Hath not a Jew eyes? hath not a Jew hands, organs, dimensions, senses, affections, passions? fed with the same food, hurt with the same weapons, subject to the same diseases, healed by the same means, warmed and cooled by the same winter and summer, as a Christian is? If you prick us, do we not bleed ? if you tickle us, do we not laugh ? if you poison us, do we not die ? and if you wrong us, shall we not revenge ? If we are like you in the rest, we will resemble you in that.
Page 58 - All definitions are of names, and of names only; but, in some definitions, it is clearly apparent, that nothing is intended except to explain the meaning of the word; while in others, besides explaining the meaning of the word, it is intended to be implied that there exists a thing, corresponding to the word.
Page 154 - A servant who was roasting a stork for his master, was prevailed upon by his sweetheart to cut off a leg for her to eat. When the bird came upon table, the master desired to know what was become of the other leg. The man answered, that storks had never more than one leg.
Page 178 - Wood, stones, fire, water, flesh, iron, and the like things, which I name and discourse of, are things that I know. And I should not have known them, but that I perceived them by my senses; and things perceived by the senses are immediately perceived; and things immediately perceived are ideas; and ideas cannot exist without the mind; their existence therefore consists in being perceived; when therefore they are actually perceived, there can be no doubt of their existence.
Page 148 - to allow every man an unbounded freedom of speech must always be, on the whole, advantageous to the State; for it is highly conducive to the interests of the Community, that each individual should enjoy a liberty perfectly unlimited, of expressing his sentiments.
Page 154 - ... determined to strike his servant dumb before he punished him, took him next day into the fields where they saw storks, standing each on one leg, as storks do. The servant turned triumphantly to his master, on which the latter shouted and the birds put down their other legs and flew away. 'Ah, sir...
Page 168 - The general stock of any country or society is the same with that of all its inhabitants or members, and therefore naturally divides itself into the same three portions, each of which has a distinct function or office. The...
Page 172 - For those who are bent on cultivating their minds by diligent study, the incitement of academical honours is unnecessary; and it is ineffectual, for the idle, and such as are indifferent to mental improvement: therefore the incitement of academical honours is either unnecessary or ineffectual.
Page 173 - In a higher world it is otherwise; but here below to live is to change, and to be perfect is to have changed often.