On the Fourfold Root of the Principle of Sufficient Reason: And On the Will in Nature

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G. Bell and sons, 1891 - 380 Seiten
 

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Inhalt

I
v
II
xx
III
1
V
6
VII
28
VIII
31
IX
114
X
153
XV
193
XVI
215
XVII
224
XVIII
252
XIX
281
XX
305
XXI
322
XXII
326

XI
165
XIII
177
XIV
191
XXIII
359
XXIV
372
XXV
378

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Beliebte Passagen

Seite 56 - ... all the acts of a man, so far as they are phenomena, are determined from his empirical character and from the other concomitant causes, according to the order of nature; and if we could investigate all the manifestations of his will to the very bottom, there would be not a single human action which we could not predict with certainty and recognise from its preceding conditions as necessary.
Seite 306 - All bodies with which we are acquainted, when raised into the air and quietly abandoned, descend to the earth's surface in lines perpendicular to it. They are therefore urged thereto by a force or effort, the direct or indirect result of a consciousness and a will existing somewhere, though beyond our power to trace, which force we term gravity...
Seite 382 - The respectable and sometimes excellent translations of Bohn's Library have done for literature what railroads have done for internal intercourse. I do not hesitate to read all the books I have named, and all good books, in translations. What is really best in any book is translatable, — any real insight or broad human sentiment. Nay, I observe that, in our Bible, and other books of lofty moral tone, it seems...
Seite 162 - ABC be a triangle, and let the side BC be produced to D. Then the exterior angle ACD shall be greater than either of the interior opposite angles CBA, BA C.

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