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Книги Книги 51 - 60 из 72 по запросу Since all things that exist are only particulars, how come we by general terms?'....
" 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. "
The pure philosophical works - Стр. 415
авторы: George Berkeley - 1871
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The Locke Reader: Selections from the Works of John Locke with a General ...

John Locke, John W. Yolton - 1977 - Страниц: 335
...else. 54. Essay, 3.3.6, 11 The next thing to be considered is, how general words come to be made. For since all things that exist are only particulars, how come we by general terms, or where find we those general natures they are supposed to stand for? Words become general, by being...
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Nominalism and Realism: Volume 1: Universals and Scientific Realism

D. M. Armstrong - 1978 - Страниц: 168
...linguistic terms. Locke summed the matter up with admirable and quite unusual succinctness when he said: since all things that exist are only particulars how come we by general terms . . . ? (Essay, Bk. HI, ch. 3 §10) However, although all Nominalists agree that all things that exist...
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A Treatise Concerning the Principles of Human Knowledge ...

George Berkeley - 1982 - Страниц: 105
...to abstract or generalize their ideas. That this is the sense and arguing of the author will further appear by his answering the question he in another...by being made the signs of general ideas." Essay on Hum. Undent. B. 3. C. 3. Sect. 6. But it seems that a word becomes general by being made the sign,...
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Berkeley: Critical and Interpretive Essays

Colin Murray Turbayne - 1982 - Страниц: 340
...are merely the product of our conceptions.45 Berkeley is quite explicit. He first cites Locke's view: "'Since all things that exist are only particulars, how come we by general terms?' His [Locke's] answer is, 'words become general by being made the signs of general ideas.'" And then he...
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Constructive Evolution: Origins and Development of Piaget's Thought

Michael Chapman - 1988 - Страниц: 459
...derived from the data of the senses. Locke's way of posing the problem is as significant as his solution: Since all things that exist are only particulars, how come we by general terms; or where find we those general natures they are supposed to stand for? Words become general by being...
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John Locke Collection I

John Locke, Peter Alexander, Dr - 1990 - Страниц: 2250
...been understood : — " The next thing to be considered is, how General Words come to be made. For, since all things that exist are only Particulars, how come we by General Terms, or where find we those General Natures they are supposed to stand for ? Words become general by being...
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A Pitch of Philosophy

Stanley CAVELL - 1996 - Страниц: 196
...quotation of a question from Locke's Essay Concerning Human Understanding (Book III, Chapter III): "Since all things that exist are only particulars, how come we by general terms [on which thinking depends]?" Cannot Husserl's question be framed analogously? Since language is only...
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From Kant to Hilbert Volume 1: A Source Book in the Foundations of Mathematics

William Bragg Ewald - 2005 - Страниц: 678
...to abstract or generalize their ideas. That this is the sense and arguing of the author will further appear by his answering the question he in another...by being made the signs of general ideas.' Essay on Hum. Underst. B.3. C.3. Sect. 6. But it seems that a word becomes general by being made the sign, not...
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Locke

Michael Ayers - 1999 - Страниц: 58
...basis of resemblance: 6. The next thing to be considered is, how general words come to be made. For since all things that exist are only particulars, how come we by general terms, or where find we those general natures they are supposed to stand for? Words become general, by being...
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A History of Philosophy, Том 5

Frederick Copleston - 1999 - Страниц: 440
...obviously necessary that there should be general names, the question arises how we come to have them. 'For since all things that exist are only particulars, how come we by general terms or where find we those general natures they are supposed to stand for?'2 Locke replies that words become...
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