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Boeken Boek 1 - 10 van 12 over Nothing comes to pass in nature, which can be set down to a flaw therein ; for nature....
" Nothing comes to pass in nature, which can be set down to a flaw therein ; for nature is always the same, and everywhere one and the same in her efficacy and power of action ; that is, nature's laws and ordinances, whereby all things come to pass and... "
Improvement of the Understanding: Ethics and Correspondcence of Benedict de ... - Pagina 130
door Benedictus de Spinoza - 1901 - 427 pagina’s
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The Chief Works of Benedict de Spinoza: De intellectus emendatione. Ethica ...

Benedictus de Spinoza - 1891
...would rather abuse or deride human emotions than understand them. Such persons will, doubtless tHnk it strange that I should attempt to treat of human...which, by itself, its effect cannot be understood. H. I say that we act when anything takes place, either within us or externally to us, whereof we are...
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History of the Problems of Philosophy, Volume 1

Paul Janet, Gabriel Sailles - 1902
...accomplishes nothing beyond displaying the acuteness of his own great intellect (Eth. Part III, Pref.). " I shall therefore treat of the nature and strength...though I were concerned with lines, planes, and solids " (Ibid.). It would be interesting to follow Spinoza's deduction step by step, to analyze his demonstrations,...
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Criminal Responsibility and Social Constraint

Ray Madding McConnell - 1912 - 339 pagina’s
...efficacy of nature; they answer to certain definite causes, through which they are understood. ... I shall consider human actions and desires in exactly...I were concerned with lines, planes, and solids." 1 "An infant believes that of its own free will it desires milk, an angry child believes that it freely...
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Dialogical Philosophy from Kierkegaard to Buber: Extending Chinese ...

Samuel Hugo Bergman, em'?l Hg Bergman - 1991 - 257 pagina’s
...philosophical inquiry. Spinoza's famous words at the end of the introduction to the third part of the Ethics, "I shall consider human actions and desires in exactly...though I were concerned with lines, planes and solids," are typical of the objectivist approach to philosophy. As the creator of a philosophical system, the...
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Making Sense of Nietzsche: Reflections Timely and Untimely

Richard Schacht - 1995 - 276 pagina’s
...nature of all things whatsoever, namely, through universal laws and rules," he then concludes by saying: "I shall consider human actions and desires in exactly...though I were concerned with lines, planes, and solids" (emphasis added). Spinoza's interpretation and treatment of nature in general, and therefore of "human...
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The Fateful Discourse of Worldly Things

David Halliburton - 1997 - 428 pagina’s
...understanding the nature of things whatsoever, namely, through nature's universal laws and rules. ... I shall, therefore, treat of the nature and strength...same manner, as though I were concerned with lines, plains, and solids.16 Leveling once-concrete things into abstract objectivity, the light of presentment...
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The Postmodern Turn

Steven Best, Douglas Kellner - 1997 - 306 pagina’s
...nothing but the motions in certain parts of an organic body" (1947: 5). Similarly, Spinoza boasted, "I shall consider human actions and desires in exactly...though I were concerned with lines, planes, and solids" (quoted in Randall, 1976: 247). Hence, both denied that the res cogitans was exempted from mechanistic...
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What is Mathematics, Really?

Reuben Hersh - 1999 - 343 pagina’s
...and efficacy of nature. ... I shall therefore treat of the nature and strength of the emotions ... in exactly the same manner, as though I were concerned with lines, planes, and solids." Another glimpse at Spinoza's idea of mathematics, as cited by Roth, is in the appendix to the Ethics,...
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Philosophy and Computer Science

Timothy R. Colburn - 2000 - 243 pagina’s
...understanding the nature of all things whatsoever, namely, through nature's universal laws and rules. ... I shall, therefore, treat of the nature and strength...though I were concerned with lines, planes, and solids. 34 Spinoza's commitment to understanding the universal order, therefore, necessarily extends to human...
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Philosophy and Computer Science

Timothy R. Colburn - 2000 - 243 pagina’s
...understanding the nature of all things whatsoever, namely, through nature's universal laws and rules. ... I shall, therefore, treat of the nature and strength...as though I were concerned with lines, planes, and solids.34 Spinoza's commitment to understanding the universal order, therefore, necessarily extends...
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