5 edition of A physical discourse touching the nature and effects of the courageous passions found in the catalog.
Published 1658 by Administrator in Printed by Tho. Newcomb, and are to be sold by Tho. Basset, at his shop ...
Marginal notes.Translation of Charactères des passions.Wing attributes work to Marin Cureau de La Chambre.Reproduction of original in Bodleian Library.Wing L132Available electronically as part of Early English books online.Microfilm. Ann Arbor, Mich. : University Microfilms, 1976. 1 microfilm reel ; 35 mm. (Early English books, 1641-1700 ; 604:7)
|Statement||Printed by Tho. Newcomb, and are to be sold by Tho. Basset, at his shop ...|
|Publishers||Printed by Tho. Newcomb, and are to be sold by Tho. Basset, at his shop ...|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xvi, 138 p. :|
|Number of Pages||85|
|2||Early English books, 1641-1700 -- 604:7.|
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Distribution of selected Campanian and Maastrichtian ostracoda in stratigraphic test holes of the New Jersey Coastal Plain
Well, this question is seldom asked by specialists. He has but one sentence to utter, but one moment to exhibit. Various methods will occur to you by which this power may be acquired.
In the hands of one man it makes the highest pretensions, as it is addressed to the noblest faculties, In those of another it is reduced to a mere matter of ornament, and the painter has but the humble province of furnishing our apartments with elegance. And it refuses to listen to the jargon of more recent days about the "Absolute," and all the other hypostatized adjectives, the initial letters of the names of which are generally printed in capital letters; just as you give a Grenadier a bearskin cap, to make him look more formidable than he is by nature.
Strictly speaking, the existence of a "self" and of a "not-self" are hypotheses by which we account for the facts of consciousness. As thoughts, they are real and existent, and the cleverest deceiver cannot make them otherwise. They are to us as unknown causes which have influenced or disturbed the world, and which manifest themselves in certain great effects, political, social, or ethical; they are to us as pictures, which appeal to the eye, but A physical discourse touching the nature and effects of the courageous passions to the touch.
There is no such place as hell, or at least punishment is not eternal. I seem like a hot mess but I feel like I am living life to the fullest when I am doing all of the things I want to do. If he had joined to this most difficult part of the art a patience in finishing what he had so correctly planned, he might justly have claimed the place which Vandyke, all things considered, so justly holds as the first of portrait painters.
How is it that a society that has achieved unprecedented heights of knowledge and prosperity cannot stop gnawing and biting at itself, like an animal infected with some horrible disease? But of course no human being and thus no philosopher is pure reason, mind alone, without previous history as he embarks on the task of philosophizing. So I think in that department that I do not even mention the other aspects which is what I wanted to emphasize, the fact that certain setting are essential.
They're considered sins against the Father because God the Father is described by the attribute of power.
By contrast, the discourse of the theologian is ultimately driven back to starting points or principles that are held to be true on the basis of faith, that is, the truths that are authoritatively conveyed by Revelation as revealed by God.  favors criminalizing men relative to women: Many stories of seduction reinforced the popular notion that men, even apparently trustworthy men, were really lechers.
His doctrine of the completely descended soul was intended to [? This connexion, therefore, which we feel in the mind, this customary transition of the imagination from one object to its usual attendant, is the sentiment or impression from which we form the idea of power or necessary connexion.Garden City: Doubleday Anchor, 373—92. It is that Idealism which declares the ultimate fact of all knowledge to be a consciousness, or, in other words, a mental phenomenon; and therefore affirms the highest of all certainties, and indeed the only absolute certainty, to be the existence of mind.
They acquire, by long habit, such a turn of mind, that, upon the appearance of the cause, they immediately expect with assurance its usual attendant, and hardly conceive it possible that any other event could result from it.
Not knowing what one should know is called "ignorance. It seems, then, that once Plato had accepted invariant and unitary objects of thought as the objects of definition, he was predestined to follow the path that let him adopt a metaphysics and epistemology of transcendent Forms.
These afflictions are evident truths even to a casual observer.
I censure what is worthy of censure.
As we have just seen, craft produces something by way of true reasoning.