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A Treatise Concerning the Principles of Human Knowledge
George Berkeley,Thomas J. McCormack
Ограниченный просмотр - 2003
absolute abstract ideas absurd according Alciphron Arthur Collier Berkeley Berkeley's body called causality cause cognition colour common conceive conception consciousness consequently consider contradiction corporeal substance demonstrated deny dependent Descartes distinct Divine dualism empiricism Erased Essay essence evident existence extension external world faculty Fichte finite follows George Berkeley Hegel Hence Hume Idealism idealistic images imagination immediate inference infinite infinitely divisible intuition intuitive knowledge involves judgment Kant language Leibnitz Locke Malebranche manner material world matter means metaphysical mind monism non-Ego notion Omitted in second operations Pantheism particular ideas perception percipient person phenomena Philos philosophy posteriori principles pure Realism reality reason regard relation scepticism Schelling Schopenhauer sect seems sensations sense-perception sensible things signify soul speculation Spinoza spirit Subjective Idealism substratum supposed supposition Theory of Vision thinkers thought tion triangle true truth Ueberweg understanding universal unperceived words
Стр. 128 - His handiwork. Day unto day uttereth speech: And night unto night showeth knowledge. There is no speech nor language: Where their voice is not heard.
Стр. 182 - For example, does it not require some pains and skill to form the general idea of a triangle (which is yet none of the most abstract, comprehensive, and difficult)! for it must be neither oblique nor rectangle, neither equilateral, equicrural, nor scalenon; but all and none of these at once.
Стр. 193 - It is evident to any one who takes a survey of the objects of human knowledge, that they are either ideas actually imprinted on the senses; or else such as are perceived by attending to the passions and operations of the mind ; or lastly, ideas formed by help of memory and imagination — either compounding, dividing, or barely representing those originally perceived in the aforesaid ways.
Стр. 208 - We perceive a continual succession of ideas, some are anew excited, others are changed or totally disappear. There is therefore some cause of these ideas, whereon they depend, and which produces and changes them.
Стр. 293 - Since all things that exist are only particulars, how come we by general terms?' His answer is, 'Words become general by being made the signs of general ideas' (Essay on Human Understanding, b.
Стр. 198 - Some there are who make a distinction betwixt primary and secondary qualities: by the former, they mean extension, figure, motion, rest, solidity, or impenetrability, and number: by the latter they denote all other sensible qualities, as colours, sounds, tastes, and so forth.
Стр. 278 - Ye who turn judgment to wormwood, and leave off righteousness in the earth, seek him that maketh the seven stars and Orion, and turneth the shadow of death into the morning, and maketh the day dark with night: that calleth for the waters of the sea, and poureth them out upon the face of the earth: The Lord is his name: that strengtheneth the spoiled against the strong, so that the spoiled shall come against the fortress.
Стр. 202 - Though it must be confessed this method of arguing does not so much prove that there is no extension or colour in an outward object, as that we do not know by sense which is the true extension or colour of the object.
Стр. 210 - When in broad daylight I open my eyes, it is not in my power to choose whether I shall see or no, or to determine what particular objects shall present themselves to my view; and so likewise as to the hearing and other senses, the ideas imprinted on them are not creatures of my will. There is therefore some other Will or Spirit that produces them.
Стр. 214 - I acknowledge it does so— the word idea not being used in common discourse to signify the several combinations of sensible qualities, which are called things; and it is certain that any expression which varies from the familiar use of language will seem harsh and ridiculous. But this doth not concern the truth of the proposition, which in other words is no more than to say we are fed and clothed with those things which we perceive immediately by our senses.