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The Human and Its Relation to the Divine (Classic Reprint)
Theodore Francis Wright
Geen voorbeeld beschikbaar - 2018
Alcibiades argument Aristotle atheistic body Book called chap Christ Christian Cognitive conception consciousness Dean Mansel declared deny Descartes desire disciples distinction Divine doctrine doubt Epictetus essay eternal ethical evil existence experience fact Father feel Fichte flesh free agency freedom ground Hamilton heart heaven Hegel hereditary heredity Honest Man's Fortune human Hume idea immortality individual infinite influence inheritance intellect John xv Kant knowl knowledge liberty live looks Lord Luke man's manifest Matt matter Matthew means memory ment mental Metaphysics metempsychosis mind monotheism nature ness Nirvana noumena object one's perception perfect personal identity phenomena philosophy Plato Plotinus polytheism present principle Professor qualities question reactive reason received recipient regard relation scepticism Schopenhauer sciousness sect seems self-consciousness selfhood sensations sense Socrates soul Spinoza spirit substance tendencies Theism things thought tion true truth unto wisdom words
Pagina 247 - Verily I say unto you, There is no man that hath left house, or brethren, or sisters, or mother, or father, or children, or lands, for my sake, and for the 5 gospel's sake, 30 but he shall receive a hundredfold now in this time, houses, and brethren, and sisters, and mothers, and children, and lands, with persecutions; and in the "world to come eternal life.
Pagina 144 - A man so various, that he seemed to be Not one, but all mankind's epitome : Stiff in opinions, always in the wrong, Was everything by starts, and nothing long; But, in the course of one revolving moon, Was chemist, fiddler, statesman, and buffoon ; Then all for women, painting, rhyming, drinking, Besides ten thousand freaks that died in thinking.
Pagina 83 - THE baby new to earth and sky, What time his tender palm is prest Against the circle of the breast, Has never thought that " this is I :" But as he grows he gathers much, And learns the use of "I," and "me," And finds "I am not what I see, And other than the things I touch.
Pagina 172 - As unto the bow the cord is, So unto the man is woman ; Though she bends him, she obeys him, Though she draws him, yet she follows ; Useless each without the other...
Pagina 257 - SINCE the mind, in all its thoughts and reasonings, hath no other immediate object but its own ideas, which it alone does or can contemplate ; it is evident, that our knowledge is only conversant about them.
Pagina 126 - No need hath such to live as ye name life ; That which began in him when he began Is finished : he hath wrought the purpose through Of what did make him Man. Never shall yearnings torture him, nor sins Stain him, nor ache of earthly joys and woes Invade his safe eternal peace ; nor deaths And lives recur. He goes Unto Nirvana. He is one with Life Yet lives not. He is blest, ceasing to be. Om, mani padme, om! the Dewdrop slips Into the shining sea ! This is the doctrine of the Karma.
Pagina 162 - Turn thy wild wheel thro' sunshine, storm, and cloud; Thy wheel and thee we neither love nor hate. 'Turn, Fortune, turn thy wheel with smile or frown; With that wild wheel we go not up or down; Our hoard is little, but our hearts are great. 'Smile and we smile, the lords of many lands; Frown and we smile, the lords of our own hands; For man is man and master of his fate. 'Turn, turn thy wheel above the staring crowd; Thy wheel and thou are shadows in the cloud; Thy wheel and thee we neither love...
Pagina 78 - ... act, a perceiving subject and a perceived object. If, then, the object perceived is self, what is the subject that perceives ? or if it is the true self which thinks, what other self can it be that is thought of ? Clearly, a true cognition of self implies a state in which the knowing and the known are one — in which subject and object are identified ; and this Mr Mansel rightly holds to be the annihilation of both.
Pagina 257 - Learning without thought is labour lost; thought without learning is perilous.' CHAP. XVI. The Master said, The study of strange doctrines is injurious indeed!' CHAP. XVII. The Master said, 'Yu, shall I teach you what knowledge is? When you know a thing, to hold that you know it; and when you do not know a thing, to allow that you do not know it;— this is knowledge.