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A Theory of Monads: Outlines of the Philosophy of the Principle of Relativity
Herbert Wildon Carr
Náhled není k dispozici. - 2018
abstract accept action activity actual affirmation appears argument aspect atoms body character clear common complete conceive concept concerned concrete condition consciousness consider consists constitute continuity create definite depends determined difficulty direct distinct distinguish essential event existence experience expression external fact follow force function future give ground human idea identical imagination implies impossible independent individual infinite intellect knowledge light limit living logical material mathematical matter meaning memory mental method mind mode monad movement moving nature necessary notion object observer ordinary organization original particular past perception perspective philosophy physical physical science position possible practical present principle problem psychical purely reality reason recognition regard relation relativity scientific seems sensation sense separate simple space substance suppose term theory things thinking thought tion true truth unity universe whole
Strana 123 - And then, from hour to hour, we rot and rot, And thereby hangs a tale." When I did hear The motley fool thus moral on the time, My lungs began to crow like chanticleer, That fools should be so deep-contemplative ; And I did laugh, sans intermission, An hour by his dial1.
Strana 301 - Before the beginning of years, There came to the making of man Time, with a gift of tears; Grief, with a glass that ran; Pleasure, with pain for leaven; Summer, with flowers that fell; Remembrance fallen from heaven, And madness risen from hell; Strength without hands to smite; Love that endures for a breath; Night, the shadow of light, And life, the shadow of death.
Strana 82 - Then Job arose, and rent his mantle, and shaved his head, and fell down upon the ground, and worshipped, and said, Naked came I out of my mother's womb, and naked shall I return thither: the LORD gave, and the LORD hath taken away; blessed be the name of the LORD.
Strana 182 - Nature, by an absolute and uncontrollable necessity, has determined us to judge as well as to breathe and feel ; nor can we any more forbear viewing certain objects in a stronger and fuller light upon account of their customary connexion with a present impression, than we can hinder ourselves from thinking as long as we are awake, or seeing the surrounding bodies when we turn our eyes towards them in broad sunshine.
Strana 84 - For as by a man came death, by a man has come also the resurrection of the dead. For as in Adam all die, so also in Christ shall all be made alive.
Strana 84 - For that which I do I know not : for not what I would, that do I practise ; but what I hate, that I do.
Strana 26 - Every one knew how laborious the usual Method is of attaining to Arts and Sciences; whereas by his Contrivance, the most ignorant Person at a reasonable Charge, and with a little bodily Labour, may write Books in Philosophy, Poetry, Politicks, Law, Mathematicks and Theology, without the least Assistance from Genius or Study.
Strana 23 - Whence it appears that in the smallest particle of matter there is a world of creatures, living beings, animals, entelechies, souls. Each portion of matter may be conceived as like a garden full of plants and like a pond full of fishes. But each branch of every plant, each member of every animal, each drop of its liquid parts is also some such garden or pond.
Strana 23 - Thus there is nothing fallow, nothing sterile, nothing dead in the universe, no chaos, no confusion save in appearance, somewhat as it might appear to be in a pond at a distance, in which one would see a confused movement and, as it were, a swarming of fish in the pond, without separately distinguishing the fish themselves.