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Diğer baskılar - Tümünü görüntüle
according action activity Aristotle attained beauty become beginning body called cause Christian church complete conceived conception conduct consciousness consists desire determine direction Divine doctrine elements essence essentially eternal ethical existence experience expression fact faith feeling force function give given Greek highest History human idea ideal identity immediate impulse individual influence institutions intellectual intelligence interpretation judgment knowledge living logic Logos man's manifestation material matter means measure ment mind mode moral mysticism nature necessary object origin particular personality Philo philosophy Plato possible practical present principle progress Psychology purely rational reality realization reason recognizes regarded relation religion result revealed seems sense significance social society soul spiritual standard Stoic theory things Thomas thought tion true truth understanding unity universal virtue whole Windelband
Sayfa 50 - For was, and is, and will be, are but is ; And all creation is one act at once, The birth of light : but we that are not all, As parts, can see but parts, now this, now that, And live, perforce, from thought to thought, and make One act a phantom of succession : thus Our weakness somehow shapes the shadow, Time ; But in the shadow will we work, and mould The woman to the fuller day.
Sayfa 101 - Moreover, just as we there saw that evolution becomes the highest possible when the conduct simultaneously achieves the greatest totality of life in self, in offspring, and in fellow men; so here we see that the conduct called good rises to the conduct conceived as best, when it fulfils all three classes of ends at the same time.
Sayfa 96 - whether in thine own person or in that of any other, in every case as an end withal, never as a means only.
Sayfa 84 - But the order and connection of ideas is the same as the order and connection of causes (Prop.
Sayfa 29 - Ye have heard that it was said by them of old time, . . . but I say unto you.
Sayfa 32 - Remember how in that communion only, beholding beauty with the eye of the mind, he will be enabled to bring forth, not images of beauty, but realities (for he has hold not of an image but of a reality), and bringing forth and nourishing true virtue to become the friend of God and be immortal, if mortal man may. Would that be an ignoble life?
Sayfa 89 - The idea of a Supreme Being, infinite in power, goodness, and wisdom, whose workmanship we are, and on whom we depend ; and the idea of ourselves, as understanding, rational beings, being such as are clear in us, would, I suppose, if duly considered and pursued, afford such foundations of our duty and rules of action as might place morality amongst the sciences capable of demonstration...
Sayfa 91 - In short, there are two principles which I cannot render consistent, nor is it in my power to renounce either of them, viz. that all our distinct perceptions are distinct existences, and that the mind never perceives any real connexion among distinct existences.
Sayfa 21 - ... at the same time to satisfy interests produce mass phenomena which are folkways by virtue of uniformity, repetition, and wide concurrence. The folkways are attended by pleasure or pain according as they are well fitted for the purpose. Pain forces reflection and observation of some relation between acts and welfare. At this point the prevailing world philosophy (beginning with goblinism) suggests explanations and inferences, which become entangled with judgments of expediency. However, the folkways...