1 edition of Aids to reflection found in the catalog.
Contains a preliminary essay by James Marsh.Includes index.
|Statement||G. Bell and Sons|
|Publishers||G. Bell and Sons|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xvi, 108 p. :|
|Number of Pages||91|
|2||Bohns popular library|
nodata File Size: 5MB.
An atlas of facies microfabrics of the Bootlegger Cove Formation using the scanning electron microscope
Then schoolmasters Deliver us to laws. --The fundamental postulate of Coleridge's reasonings, is that the Reason in man, variously defined by him, as Aids to reflection "light of the mind," the "organ of wisdom," "the source of universal and necessary principles," is a power that sees by its own light, and is therefore, essentially distinct from the "understanding," or "the faculty that judges according to sense.
Especially on the Scheme and purpose of the Redemption by Christ? It may be an additional aid to reflection, to distinguish the three kinds severally, according to the faculty to which each corresponds, the part of our human nature which is more particularly its organ. According to the system of these authors, as nearly and distinctly as my limits will permit me to state it, the same law of cause and effect is the law of the universe.
If it did so, it would have, like Aids to reflection more popular works of philosophy, far less affinity than it now has, with the mysteries of religion, and those profound truths concerning our spiritual being and destiny, which are revealed in the things hard to be understood of St. Should it gain much of the public attention in any way, it will become, as it ought to do, an object of special and deep interest to all, who would contend for the truth, and labour to establish it upon a permanent basis.
That it inculcates what is deemed a false and dangerous principle, viz. At all events, the only method of avoiding them will be to adopt the creed of the Necessitarians entire, to give man over to an irresponsible nature as a better sort of animal, and resolve the will of the Supreme Reason into a blind and irrational Fate.
On Baptism Conclusion Appendix A: Summary of the Argument on Reason and the Understanding Appendix B: On Instinct; by Prof. Exclusive of the abstract sciences, the largest and worthiest portion of our knowledge consists of aphorisms: and the greatest and best of men is but an aphorism. The Editor had intended to offer to the reader a few words by way of introduction to some of the leading points of philosophy contained in this Volume.
Not a philosophy of life, but a life and a living process.
Yet, I should risk little in saying that a reader deeply versed in the language of metaphysics, extensively acquainted with the philosophy of different ages, and the peculiar phraseology of different schools, might ascertain his metaphysical system from many a passage of his Commentary on the Epistle to the Hebrews.
The only way in which it is possible for any one to learn the science of words, which is one of the objects to be sought in the present Work, and the true import of those words especially, which most concern us as rational and accountable beings, is by reflecting upon and bringing forth into distinct consciousness, those mental acts which the words are intended to designate.