abstraction activity actual advance affecting appear application begin belief belongs better body cause character communication conceive conception confusion consciousness consider consideration course described distinction Dr Whewell Dr Whewell's Edition entirely existence experience express external fact feeling follow former give given hand higher human idea immediate important independent intelligence interest kind knowledge known language laws learning ledge less light logical look manner matter mean mentioned Mill mind moral nature notice notion object observation organization ourselves particular perceive perception perhaps phenomenal phenomenalist philosophical physical portion possible present qualities question reality reason reference regard relation represent respect result seems sensation sense side simply Sir William Hamilton sort space speak stand suggest suppose supposition term things thought tion true truth understand universe various whole wrong
Page 259 - The New Testament for English Readers ; containing the Authorized Version, with a revised English Text ; Marginal References ; and a Critical and Explanatory Commentary.
Page 259 - The Greek Testament: with a critically revised Text; a Digest of Various Readings; Marginal References to verbal and Idiomatic Usage; Prolegomena; and a Critical and Exegetical Commentary. For the Use of Theological Students and Ministers, By HENRY ALFORD, DD, Dean of Canterbury.
Page 228 - He knows that there is a mask of theory over the whole face of nature, if it be theory to infer more than we see. But other men unaware of this masquerade, hold it to be a fact that they see cubes and spheres, spacious apartments and winding avenues. And these things are facts to them, because they are unconscious of the mental operation by which they have penetrated nature's disguise.
Page 184 - ... which those metaphysicians are now very generally considered to have made out their case, viz. : that all we know of objects is the sensations which they give us, and the order of the occurrence of those sensations. Kant himself, on this point, is as explicit as Berkeley or Locke. However firmly convinced that there exists a universe of "Things in themselves...