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action advance aggregate amount animals arise assert become belief body cause certain changes combination common complete conceive conception conclusion consciousness consequent constitute contained continue course definite differentiation direction distinct distinguished Earth effects elements equally established Evolution existence experiences fact follows force functions further give given going greater groups heat heterogeneous homogeneous ideas illustrations implies increase inference integration involved kind knowledge known less limit manifestations mass matter meaning mental modes modified motion movements moving nature object organic original passing persistence phenomena Philosophy plants portion position possible present principle produced progress proved quantity reached reason regard relations relative Religion remains resistance respect Science seen separate shown social space surface System things thought throughout tion transformation truth ultimate uniform units universal unlike various whole
Sayfa 398 - Evolution is an integration of matter and concomitant dissipation of motion ; during which the matter passes from an indefinite, incoherent homogeneity to a definite, coherent heterogeneity ; and during which the retained motion undergoes a parallel transformation.
Sayfa 76 - We are thus taught the salutary lesson, that the capacity of thought is not to be constituted. into the measure of existence ; and are warned from recognizing the domain of our knowledge as necessarily co-extensive with the horizon of our faith. And by a wonderful revelation, we are thus, in the very consciousness of our inability to conceive aught above the relative and finite, inspired with a belief in the existence of something unconditioned beyond the sphere of all comprehensible reality.
Sayfa 551 - Ancient Law,' have we seen so many fruitful thoughts suggested in the course of a couple of hundred pages. . . . To do justice to Mr. Bagehot's fertile book, would require a long article. With the best of intentions, we are conscious of having given but a sorry account of it in these brief paragraphs. But we hope we have said enough to commend it to the attention of the thoughtful leader.
Sayfa 99 - We are obliged to regard every phenomenon as a manifestation of some Power by which we are acted upon; though Omnipresence is unthinkable, yet, as experience discloses no bounds to the diffusion of phenomena, we are unable to think of limits to the presence of this Power; while the criticisms of Science teach us that this Power is Incomprehensible.
Sayfa 39 - A Cause cannot, as such, be absolute: the Absolute cannot, as such, be a cause. The cause, as such, exists only in relation to its effect : the cause is a cause of the effect; the effect is an effect of the cause. On the other hand, the conception of the Absolute implies a possible existence out of all relation.
Sayfa 552 - Foods. By Dr. EDWARD SMITH. I vol., I2mo. Cloth. Illustrated Price, $1.75. In making up THE INTERNATIONAL SCIENTIFIC SERIES, Dr. Edward Smith was selected as the ablest man in England to treat the important subject of Foods. His services were secured for the undertaking, and the little treatise he has produced shows that the choice of a writer on this subject was most fortunate, as the book is unquestionably the clearest and best-digested compend of the Science of Foods that has appeared in our language....
Sayfa 551 - Forms of Water,' by Professor Tyndall, is an interesting and instructive little volume, admirably printed and illustrated. Prepared expressly for this series, it is in some measure a guarantee of the excellence of the volumes that will follow, and an indication that the publishers will spare no pains to include in the series the freshest investigations of the best scientific minds."— Boston Journal.