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The Billins stereotyped and printed an 1854 edition for the same publisher. This edition appears to have been printed from the plates they manufactured for the 1854 edition, which is also found on Google Books.
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alluded analogous assimilate bally body ceived ceptions colour deaf mute deem defect delusion designate discover discriminate earth emotional endeavour ENGLISH evince exhibit exists external eyes fallacious foregoing FRENCH globe GRAMMAR guage hence impulse indiscrimination inquisition instance intel intellect intellectual organism intellectual unit intellectually conceived words internal feelings interpretation knowledge language lect lectual lecture light logic logical pro look man's manifest meaning of words modus operandi moon motion mysterious nominal identity nominal units numerous objective meaning objective things particles person physical things physical unit possess present proceed proposition purview question READER relation retina seek senses sensible diversities sensible facts sensible perceptions sensible things sensibly perceived sight smell sounds speak speculations subjective suppose taste tellectually theories thereto tion truth tual ultimate unverbal understand unverbal difference unverbal diversity unverbal meaning unverbal signification unverbal things verbal conceptions verbal homogeneity verbal identity verbal thoughts words refer
Página 202 - And when he was demanded of the Pharisees, when the kingdom of God should come, he answered them and said, The kingdom of God cometh not with observation: 21 Neither shall they say, Lo here! or, lo there! for, behold, the kingdom of God is within you.
Página 255 - The consideration then of ideas and words, as the great instruments of knowledge, makes no despicable part of their contemplation, who would take a view of human knowledge in the whole extent of it. And perhaps if they were distinctly weighed, and duly considered, they would afford us another sort of logic and critic, than what we have been hitherto acquainted with.
Página 132 - But another man, who never took the pains to observe the demonstration, hearing a mathematician, a man of credit, affirm the three angles of a triangle to be equal to two right ones, assents to it, ie receives it for true.
Página 173 - ... directions, and prevail equally during the time of high and low water. But the most remarkable circumstance is, the uniformity of the time of high and low water. During the year, whatever be the age or situation of the moon, the water is lowest at six in the morning, and the same hour in the evening, and highest at noon and midnight. This is so well established, that the time of night is marked by the ebbing and flowing of the tide ; and, in all the islands, the term for high water and for midnight...
Página 9 - Canst thou lift up thy voice to the clouds, That abundance of waters may cover thee? Canst thou send lightnings, that they may go, And say unto thee, Here we are?
Página 243 - ... earth. As to what weight and attraction are, we have nothing to do with that, for it is not a matter of knowledge at all. Theologians and metaphysicians may imagine and refine about such questions; but positive philosophy rejects them. When any attempt has been made to explain them, it has ended only in saying that attraction is universal weight, and that weight is terrestrial attraction ; that is, that the two orders of phenomena are identical; which is the point from which the question set...
Página 257 - Beading-Books by Mandeville, the Arithmetical and Mathematical Series of Dr. Perkins, which have received the highest commendations from all parts of the Union ; the Cornell Systematic Series of School Geographies, which have entirely revolutionized the mode of teaching that important branch ; the Worfci on Composition by Prof.
Página 257 - It has been the honest endeavor of the publishers to meet the wants of teachera and pupils of public and private schools by the production of books adapted to every grade of scholarship. Their assortment includes, in the English Department, the...
Página 173 - Sea Islands, the tide is one of the most singular, and presents as great an exception to the theory of Sir Isaac Newton as is to be met with in any part of the world. The rising and falling of the waters of the ocean appear, if influenced at all, to be so in a very small degree only, by the moon. The height to which the water rises, varies but a few inches during the whole year, and at no time is it elevated more than a foot, or a foot and a half.