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Records: 1 - 20 of 14,244 - Pages: 
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History of Philosophy;: with Especial Reference to the Formation and Development of Its Problems and Conceptions

By: Windelband, W
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The Writings of Thomas Paine;

By: Paine, Thomas, 1737-1809; Conway, Moncure Daniel, 1832-1907
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History of Philosophy

By: Hirschberger, Johannes
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The Writings of Thomas Paine;

By: Paine, Thomas, 1737-1809; Conway, Moncure Daniel, 1832-1907

...ize for the present undertaking ; but, as to be right is the first wish of philosophy, and the first principle of history, he will, I presume, accept ... ... commenced, proceeds to make some remarks thereon. " In short," says he, " philosophy, whose first sentiment is the desire to see all governments just... ... if wrong, it merits no excuse. It is sent into the world as an opinion of philosophy, and may be examined without regard to the author. It seems to b... ...ppressions, and menaced with the prospects of new ones, is the calmness of philosophy or the palsy of insensibility to be looked for? Mr. Burke exclai... ...ir own subsistence and comfort. Apart from all reflections of morality and philosophy, it is a melancholy fact that more than one- fourth of the labou... ...tercourse of nations by an exchange of benefits, is a subject as worthy of philosophy as of politics. 1792] ^SIGHTS OF MAN. 457 Commerce is no other ...

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History of Philosophy

By: Windelband, W
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The Writings of Thomas Paine;

By: Paine, Thomas, 1737-1809; Conway, Moncure Daniel, 1832-1907

...ed to the purposes of power and revenue ; and it yet remains to reason and philosophy to abolish the amphibiousftj 26 THE WRITINGS OF THOMAS PAINE. C... ... it has made a revolution in Theology. "" That which is now called natural philosophy, embracing the whole circle ..ol-sdence. of which astronomy occu... ...s to better studies. The schools of the Greeks were schools of science and philosophy, and not of lan- guages ; and it is in the knowledge ofthe thing... ... of lan- guages ; and it is in the knowledge ofthe things that science and philosophy teach that learning consists. Almost all the scientific learning... ...ctricity and magnetism ; so also would many other experiments in nat- ural philosophy, to those who are not acquainted with the subject. The restoring... ...delay it no longer. The just and humane principles of the Revolution which Philosophy had first ^iffused, had been departed from. The Idea, always dan... ...ing famous for, were very ignorant of. The allusions to objects of natural philosophy are frequent and strong, and are of a different cast to any thin... ... and the mere drudge in business is but little better : whereas, nat- ural philosophy, mathematical and mechanical science, are a continual source of ... ... the properties of inanimate matter, is a text as well for devotion as for philosophy—for gratitude, as for human im- provement. It will perhaps be sa...

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History of Philosophy

By: Windelband, W
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The Writings of Thomas Paine;

By: Paine, Thomas, 1737-1809; Conway, Moncure Daniel, 1832-1907

...n these subjects harmonize more nearly with much of the advanced political philosophy of the present day, and his arguments are often used by writers ... ...erschomus Carmichael's "Puffendorf"; Francis Hutcheson's " System of Moral Philosophy" ; Montesquieu's " Spirit of the Laws''; Blackstone's "Commentar... ...ue with a man who has renounced the use and authority of reason, and whose philosophy consists in hold- ing humanity in contempt, is like administerin... ...h France is open, noble, and generous. It is true policy, founded on sound philosophy, and neither a surrender or mortgage, as you would scandalously ... ...o finish it with an asser- tion which has no foundation, either in fact or philosophy ; and as Mr. Ferguson, your secretary, is a man of letters, and ... ...land, and by way of ' Adam Ferguson (b. 1724, d. 1816), Professor of Moral Philosophy in the University of Edinburgh, author of an " Essay on the Hist... ... Essay on the History of Civil Society " (1767), and " Institutes of Moral Philosophy" (1769). — Editor. 268 THE WRITINGS OF THOMAS PAINE. \m1^ luggi... ... the passions, in order to ascertain the probable conduct of mankind, is a philosophy in politics which thosewho preside at St. James's have no concep... ...his 282 THE WRITINGS OF THOMAS PAINE. [1778 happiness to have in him more philosophy than sentiment, for he bears flogging Hke a top, and sleeps the ...

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A History of Philosophy

By: Copleston, Frederick Charles
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The Problems of Theism, And Other Essays

By: Pigou, A. C. (Arthur Cecil), 1877-1959
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Introduction to Philosophy

By: Maritain, Jacques
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The Edinburgh New Philosophical Journal

By: Sir William Jardine
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Introduction to Philosophy

By: Thilly, Frank, 1865-1934
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The Monist : Volume 2

By: Hegeler, Edward C., 1835-1910; Hegeler Institute; Carus, Paul, 1852-1919, Editor

... . • • . . . .. 443 Curtis, Mattoon Monroe. An OlitliM of Locke's Ethical Philosophy. . . .. 300 Delabarre, Edmund Burke. Ueber Bnt'~gungs~'lIp.find... ...that formal logic IMms to me to be, at present,l.m;,1 ""'):(/ ",alo""" in philosophy. It ia true enough that nobody now takes the technical subject ... ...e in\vard nlonitor of Socrates was always negative, and throughout nloral philosophy, and especially throughout nloralising philosopllY, ,vhich is n... ...ionl about the evil. of u~ cess, strongly represented ia Greek proverbial philosophy. It was euy to add' to these ideas the coaception of the evil. ... ...existed. The only part of jurisprudence of a scientific tcn­ dency was the philosophy of law. This latter branch had, since Hugo Grotius. emancipated... ...nce of jurisprudence, the application of its underlying principles to the philosophy of law has as yet by no meaos been universally carried out. On ... ...olu­ tionary principle ; and to a great extent the history of law and the philosophy of law still pursue thei r solitary ways as independent branche... ... will ethnological jurisprudence become for the future development of the philosophy of law. In this connection it goes hand in hand with the sociol... ...iversal human. was something entirely different from that wbic:h previous philosophy had declared 10 be the actual human. It .. became clear. at the...

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A Manual of the History of Philosophy

By: Tennemann, Wilhelm Gottlieb, 1761-1819
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The Monist : Volume 10

By: Hegeler, Edward C., 1835-1910; Carus, Paul, 1852-1919, Editor; Hegeler Institute
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Organon of Science : Three Books in One Volume

By: Stinson, John Harrison, 1830-1880
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The Monist : Volume 16

By: Hegeler, Edward C., 1835-1910; Hegeler Institute; Carus, Paul, 1852-1919, Editor
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The Philosophical Works of the Late Right Honorable Henry St. John, Lord Viscount Bolingbroke

By: Bolingbroke, Henry St. John, Viscount, 1678-1751
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The Edinburgh New Philosophical Journal

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The Philosophical Works of the Late Right Honorable Henry St. John, Lord Viscount Bolingbroke

By: Bolingbroke, Henry St. John, Viscount, 1678-1751
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The Edinburgh Philosophical Journal

By: Royal Society of Edinburgh
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The Philosophical Works of the Late Right Honorable Henry St. John, Lord Viscount Bolingbroke

By: Bolingbroke, Henry St. John, Viscount, 1678-1751
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The Edinburgh New Philosophical Journal

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The Philosophical Works of the Late Right Honorable Henry St. John, Lord Viscount Bolingbroke

By: Bolingbroke, Henry St. John, Viscount, 1678-1751
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The Edinburgh New Philosophical Journal

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The Philosophical Works of the Late Right Honorable Henry St. John, Lord Viscount Bolingbroke

By: Bolingbroke, Henry St. John, Viscount, 1678-1751
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The Edinburgh New Philosophical Journal

By: Robert Jameson
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The Progress of Philosophy. in the Past and in the Future

By: Tyler, Samuel, 1809-1877
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The Philosophical Magazine

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Swain School Lectures

By: Ingraham, Andrew, 1841-
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Journal of the Transactions of the Victoria Institute, Or Philosophical Society of Great Britain

By: Victoria Institute (Great Britain)
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The Works of Thomas Reid

By: Stewart, Dugald, 1753-1828. Ed
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The Final Cause as Principle of Cognition and Principle in Nature

By: George Sylvester Morris

...mong Pl~ilosopk1:cal Sys­ tems, discriminates as follows:-"In all systems of philosophy, either force is conceived as superior to thought, so that t... ...telligent existence superior to ourselves. (Cf., in Ueberweg's History uj' Philosophy, vol. ii., the section on Beneke, more especially pp. 284, 28... ... constitutive, as here employed, is regulative. To illustrate: the critical philosophy of Germany (Kant) affirms that the ideas of a soul, of human ... ...correspond. If it could be shown to the satisfaction of an adherent of that philosophy that· these ideas have an· objective worth or significance, h... ...(unconscious) will and intellect combined (Eduard von Hartmann,. Hartmann's Philosophy of the Unconscious, in particular, deserves notice, since the... ...ld be a written revelation. We want the name on the dial-plate. And if our philosophy at times fails to assist us, we recur in thought to the noble ... ...lf-conscious action. Here we have a plain and obvious fact, which practical philosophy is bound to deal with as much as it deals with any other fact... ... of thought and investigation. N or are the facts on which metaphysics, or "philosophy," builds, of doubtful authenticity or altogether susceptible ... ... knowledge are of metaphysical ; origin. The conception of metaphysics, or philosophy, as a science, was one of the earliest to be formed, because ...

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The Works of Thomas Reid

By: Stewart, Dugald, 1753-1828. Ed
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The Journal of the Royal Geographical Society

By: Royal Geographical Society (Great Britain), Norton Shaw, Hume Greenfield, Henry Walter Bates
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The Works of Thomas Reid

By: Stewart, Dugald, 1753-1828. Ed
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The Journal of the Royal Geographical Society : General Index to the Fifth Ten Volumes

By: Royal Geographical Society (Great Britain), Norton Shaw, Hume Greenfield, Henry Walter Bates
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The Works of Thomas Reid

By: Stewart, Dugald, 1753-1828. Ed
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The Monist : Volume 3

By: Hegeler, Edward C., 1835-1910; Hegeler Institute; Carus, Paul, 1852-1919, Editor

.... . . . . . . . .. . ....... . 62 3 Founder of Tychism, The: His Methods, Philosophy, and Criticisms. Editor. 57 1 Fourth Dimension, The. By Herman... .... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. 23 Tychism, The Founder of: His Methods, Philosophy, and Criticisms. Editor. 571 Universities, Nationalisation of E... ...e1l ;iber Geonulrie ................... 314 Lotze, Hermann. Outlines of a Philosophy of R~/ig;on. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. 140 Lubbock. John. ... ...l~ ........ 320 VI THE MONIST. PAGE Salter, William M. ~i".st Steps in Philosophy ......................... 470 Schellwien, Robert. Max Stirner u... ...se­ qun~ will be further considered. I cannot assume that the students of philosophy who read this .aaazjne are thoroughly versed in modern molecula... ...e result has been modern art, modem science pure and applied, and modern philosophy. To produce all this however, Europe has been under pressure, a... ...some othen. I refer to pure lCience. In applied science we stand high. In philosophy as ana· rion, weak. But we have the future before us. If there... ... higb ideals ".;thout D1Uch or an~' thet"'\ll'\~y. So long as there is no philosophy or n(lne to speak of in .-\nlerica .. the e,-olution \."f thoug... ...n physical ,,-ars.. Th~'lc..~y has been generally in Europe the parent of philosophy .. anti so it ,,·i11 ~ here. From the ,"arious stages and condi...

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