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according allowed amount appear application argument Aristotle attainment authority body Bonamy Price branches called century changes Chemistry Church classical common consider constitution course creed debate difficulty discussion distinct doctrine English entirely equally examination example existence experience expression fact feeling force give given Greek happiness human important interest Italy knowledge language Latin laws leading less literature logic marks Mathematics matter means ment mental method mind mode moral mystery namely nature never object opinion original pain pass persons philosophy physical pleasure political position practice present principle proper proposal question reason reference regards remark scheme schools sciences Service side society speech suppose teacher teaching things thought tion truth University various whole writers
Sayfa 30 - ... with their correlatives freedom of choice and responsibility — man being all this, it is at once obvious that the principal part of his being is his mental power. In Nature there is nothing great but Man, In Man there is nothing great but Mind.
Sayfa 209 - Those who have read of everything are thought to understand everything too ; but it is not always so. Reading furnishes the mind only with materials of knowledge ; it is thinking that makes what we read ours. We are of the ruminating kind, and it is not enough to cram ourselves with a great load of collections ; unless we chew them over again, they will not give us strength and nourishment.
Sayfa 86 - The total (1,000) marks may be obtained by adequate proficiency in any two or more of the five branches of science included under this head. Moral Sciences : that is, Logic, Mental and Moral Philosophy ... 500...
Sayfa 21 - The love of praise, howe'er conceal'd by art, Reigns, more or less, and glows, in every heart : The proud, to gain it, toils on toils endure ; The modest shun it, but to make it sure.
Sayfa 57 - It is of great use to the sailor to know the length of his line, though he cannot with it fathom all the depths of the ocean. It is well he knows that it is long enough to reach the bottom, at such places as are necessary to direct his voyage, and caution him against running upon shoals that may ruin him.