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accept action admit answer appear argument attribute become believe Berkeley Berkeley's body Bray cause common conception consciousness consider constituted course Deity deny desire distinct doctrine effect equally evidence evil existence experience external fact feeling force future Gillespie give given ground hand happiness head heart Heaven human ideas impressions individual infinite Infinity of Extension intelligence knowledge laws less light look material matter means mere merely mind miracles moral motion nature necessarily never object once organism origin ourselves perceived perceptions person phenomena philosophical physical position possible present principle produce proposition pure qualities question reality reason regard relation religion seems seen sense side simple soul space speak Spiritualism substance substratum suppose term theory things thought tion true truth universe virtue whole
Page 245 - WHY should we faint and fear to live alone, Since all alone, so Heaven has will'd, we die,* Nor even the tenderest heart, and next our own, Knows half the reasons why we smile and sigh...
Page 11 - The internal sanction of duty, whatever our standard of duty may be, is one and the same, — a feeling' in our own mind; a pain, more or less intense, attendant on violation of duty, which, in properly cultivated moral natures, rises in the more serious cases into shrinking from it as an impossiLility.
Page 52 - A miracle is a violation of the laws of nature; and as a firm and unalterable experience has established these laws, the proof against a miracle, from the very nature of the fact, is as entire as any argument from experience can possibly be imagined.
Page 235 - ... for every fact of consciousness, whether in the domain of sense, of thought, or of emotion, a certain definite molecular condition is set up in the brain...
Page 59 - The gravity, solidity, age, and probity of so great an emperor, who through the whole course of his life, conversed in a familiar manner, with his friends and courtiers, and never affected those extraordinary airs of divinity assumed by Alexander and Demetrius.
Page 243 - God! — Know of a truth that only the Time-shadows have perished, or are perishable; that the real Being of whatever was, and whatever is, and whatever will be, is even now and forever.
Page 140 - The wages of sin is death : if the wages of Virtue be dust, Would she have heart to endure for the life of the worm and the fly ? She desires no isles of the blest, no quiet seats of the just, To rest in a golden grove, or to bask in a summer sky : Give her the wages of going on, and not to die.
Page 248 - Back to thy hell ! Thou hast no power upon me, that I feel; Thou never shall possess me, that I know: What I have done is done; I bear within A torture which could nothing gain from thine : The mind which is immortal makes itself Requital for its good or evil thoughts...
Page 225 - But the principle or inclination in one case is self-love ; in the other, hatred or love of another. There is then a distinction between the cool principle of self-love, or general desire of our own happiness, as one part of our nature, and one principle of action ; and the particular affections towards particular external objects, as another part of our nature, and another principle of action.