The Procedure, Extent, and Limits of Human Understanding

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W. Innys and R. Manby, 1737 - 477 páginas

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Página 363 - For I know that in me (that is, in my flesh) dwelleth no good thing: for to will is present with me; but how to perform that which is good I find not.
Página 61 - The mind, being every day informed, by the senses, of the alteration of those simple ideas, it observes in things without; and taking notice how one comes to an end, and ceases to be, and another begins to exist, which was not before; reflecting also on what passes within itself, and observing a constant change of its ideas, sometimes by the impression of outward objects on the senses, and sometimes by the determination of its own choice; and concluding from what it...
Página 469 - Philosopher: or, the Right Use of Contemplating the Works of the Creator. I. In the wonderful Structure of Animal Bodies, and in particular Man, II.
Página 282 - ... the eyes of the Lord are in every place beholding the evil and the good...
Página 347 - Who knoweth the spirit of a man that goeth upward,* and the spirit of the beast that goeth downward to the earth...
Página 61 - ... and observing a constant change of its ideas, sometimes by the impression of outward objects on the senses and sometimes by the determination of its own choice; and concluding from what it has...
Página 469 - The works of that learned and judicious divine, Mr. Richard Hooker, in eight books of the laws of ecclesiastical polity, compleated out of his own manuscripts.
Página 282 - God will bring every work into judgment, with every fecret thing, whether it be good, or whether it be evil.
Página 469 - Dedicated to the King's most excellent Majesty, Charles II. By whose Royal Father (near his martyrdom) the former five books (then only extant) were commended to his dear children, as an excellent means to satisfy private scruples, and settle the publick peace of this Church and Kingdom.

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