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" 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... "
Philosophy, The Federalist, and the Constitution - Página 87
por Morton White - 1989 - 286 páginas
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The Limits of Lockean Rights in Property

Gopal Sreenivasan - 1995 - 176 páginas
...of our selves, as understanding, rational Beings, being such as are clear in us, would, I suppose, if duly considered, and pursued, afford such Foundations...Propositions, by necessary Consequences, as incontestable as 31. Tully, DP, p. 42, quoting A Holy Commonwealth, 3.28. Emphases added. 32. R. Cumberland, A Treatise...
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The British Moralists and the Internal 'Ought': 1640-1740

Stephen Darwall - 1995 - 352 páginas
...of our selves, as understanding, rational Beings, being such as are clear in us, would, I suppose, if duly considered, and pursued, afford such Foundations...Morality amongst the Sciences capable of Demonstration. Lying behind his claim that moral truths can be known with certainty is the important Lockean thesis...
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John Locke and the Ethics of Belief

Nicholas Wolterstorff, Noah Porter Professor Emeritus of Philosophical Theology Nicholas Wolterstorff - 1996 - 248 páginas
...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...necessary consequences, as incontestable as those in mathematics, the measures of right and wrong might be made out. (iv,iii,t8) The other two passages,...
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Disguised and Overt Spinozism Around 1700: Papers Presented at the ...

Wiep Van Bunge, W. N. A. Klever - 1996 - 376 páginas
...we shall be possessed of certain, real and general truths (4.12.8). Moral science has to be counted amongst the sciences capable of demonstration, wherein...necessary consequences as incontestable as those in mathematics, the measures of right and wrong might be made out (4.3. 18). This 'spinozistic' procedure...
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Art in the Social Order: The Making of the Modern Conception of Art

Preben Mortensen - 1997 - 213 páginas
...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...necessary consequences as incontestable as those in mathematics, the measures of right and wrong might be made out to anyone that will apply himself with...
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Partisan Or Neutral?: The Futility of Public Political Theory

Michael J. White - 1997 - 193 páginas
...of our selves, as understanding, rational Beings, being such as are clear in us, would, I suppose, if duly considered, and pursued, afford such Foundations...self-evident Propositions, by necessary Consequences, as incontestible as those in Mathematicks, the measures of right and wrong might be made out, to any one...
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Jefferson's Declaration of Independence: Origins, Philosophy, and Theology

Allen Jayne
...perceptions of the social material world. Locke compared natural law to "the Sciences" and stated that it was "capable of Demonstration: wherein I doubt not, but...necessary Consequences, as incontestable as those in Mathematics."12 Yet he failed to actualize this purpose of Human Understanding. Asked by his friend...
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The Invention of Autonomy: A History of Modern Moral Philosophy

Jerome B. Schneewind - 1998 - 624 páginas
...of our selves, as understanding, rational Beings, being such as are clear to us, would, I suppose, if duly considered, and pursued, afford such Foundations...Duty and Rules of Action, as might place Morality among the Sciences capable of Demonstration: wherein I doubt not, but from selfevident Propositions,...
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Subjugation and Bondage: Critical Essays on Slavery and Social Philosophy

Tommy Lee Lott - 1998 - 351 páginas
..."from self-evident Propositions, by necessary Consequences, as incontestable as those in Mathematics, the measures of right and wrong might be made out, to any one that will apply himself to the same Indifference and Attention to the one, as he does to the other of these Sciences."2 If...
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Our Only Star and Compass: Locke and the Struggle for Political Rationality

UNIV PR OF AMER ROWMAN & LITTLEFIELD, Peter C. Myers - 1998 - 269 páginas
...Extent of Humane Knowledge," Locke claims that "if duly considered, and pursued," certain ideas would "afford such Foundations of our Duty and Rules of Action, as might place" morality among the demonstrative sciences, "to any one that will apply himself with the same Indifferency and...
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