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Boeken Boek 11 - 20 van 63 over The knowledge of an effect depends on and involves the knowledge of a cause. V. Things....
" The knowledge of an effect depends on and involves the knowledge of a cause. V. Things which have nothing in common cannot be understood, the one by means of the other ; the conception of one does not involve the conception of the other. "
Benedict de Spinoza: His Life, Correspondence, and Ethics - Pagina 418
door Robert Willis - 1870 - 647 pagina’s
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General Sketch of the History of Pantheism, Volume 2

Constance E. Plumptre - 1879
...— very existence, conceived as following necessarily from the sole definition of an eternal thing. Axioms. 1. All that is, is either in itself or in...non-existing does not in its essence involve existence. Propositions. • Proposition i. Substance is prior in nature to its affections. Demonstration. This...
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Ethic: Demonstrated in Geometrical Order and Divided ..., Volume 34;Volume 765

Benedictus de Spinoza - 1883 - 297 pagina’s
...L)ef. 3. For each substance must be in itself and must be conceived through itself, that is to say, the conception of one does not involve the conception of the other. — QED PEOP. III. — If two things have nothing in common with one another, one cannot be the cause...
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The popular encyclopedia; or, 'Conversations Lexicon': [ed. by A. Whitelaw ...

Popular encyclopedia - 1885
...that have nothing in common with one another are likewise incapable of being understood by means of one another, or the conception of one does not involve the conception of the other. 6. A true idea must correspond with that of which it is the idea. 7. Whatever can be conceived as not existing does not...
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The Chief Works of Benedict de Spinoza: De intellectus emendatione. Ethica ...

Benedictus de Spinoza - 1891
...cause. V. Things which have nothing in common cannot be understood, the one by means of the other; the conception of one does not involve the conception of the other. VI. A true idea must correspond with its ideate or object. VII. If a thing can be conceived as non-existing,...
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The Philosophy of Spinoza as Contained in the First, Second, and Fifth Parts ...

Benedictus de Spinoza - 1892 - 204 pagina’s
...Common with each other cannot be comprehended by means of one another, that is, the conception of the one does not involve the conception of the other. 6. A true idea must agree with that which it represents. 7. The essence of whatever can be conceived as not existing, does not involve...
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The Philosophy of Spinoza as Contained in the First, Second, and Fifth Parts ...

Benedictus de Spinoza - 1894 - 358 pagina’s
...have nothing in common cannot be comprehended by means of each other ; that is, the conception of the one does not involve the conception of the other. 6. A true idea must agree with its object. 7. If a thing can be conceived as non-existent, its essence does not involve existence. PROP....
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Natural Theology

Rev. Bernard Boedder - 1896 - 480 pagina’s
...of cause. Axiom V. "Things that have nothing in common one with another cannot be understood through one another, or the conception of one does not involve the conception of the other." (Quce nihil commune cum se invicem habent, etiam per se invicem intelligi non possunt, sive conceptus...
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Improvement of the Understanding: Ethics and Correspondcence of Benedict de ...

Benedictus de Spinoza - 1901 - 427 pagina’s
...cause. V. Things which have nothing in common cannot be understood, the one by means of the other; the conception of one does not involve the conception of the other. VI. A true idea must correspond with its ideate or object. VII. If a thing can be conceived as non-existing,...
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Selections from the Literature of Theism

Alfred Caldecott, Hugh Ross Mackintosh - 1904 - 472 pagina’s
...that knowledge. 5. Things which have nothing in common cannot be understood by means of one another ; the conception of one does not involve the conception of the other. 6. An idea is true when it corresponds with its object. 7. If a thing can be conceived to be non-existent,...
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Essays in Literature & History

James Anthony Froude - 1906 - 326 pagina’s
...4. Things which have nothing in common with each other cannot be understood through one another; ie the conception of one does not involve the conception of the other. 5. To understand an effect implies that we understand the cause of it. 6. A true idea is one which...
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