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Boeken Boek 41 - 50 van 67 over For like as a man's disposition is never well known till he be crossed, nor Proteus....
" For like as a man's disposition is never well known till he be crossed, nor Proteus ever changed shapes till he was straitened and held fast ; so the passages and variations of nature cannot appear so fully in the liberty of nature, as in the trials and... "
A House Built on Sand: Exposing Postmodernist Myths About Science - Pagina 204
geredigeerd door - 1998 - 336 pagina’s
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Science and the Secrets of Nature: Books of Secrets in Medieval and Early ...

William Eamon - 1996 - 490 pagina’s
...true identity lay concealed under a variety of external shapes and forms until he was bound in chains: "So nature exhibits herself more clearly under the...trials and vexations of art than when left to herself." Bacon thought the best examples of this kind of experimentation took place in the workshops of craftsmen,...
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The Scientific Renaissance 1450-1630

Marie Boas Hall - 1994 - 376 pagina’s
...concerning causes and axioms than is hitherto attained. For like as a man's disposition is never well known till he be crossed, nor Proteus ever changed shapes till he was straitened and held fast ; so the passages and variation of nature cannot appear so fully in the liberty of nature, as in the trials...
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Sinn, Erfahrung, Subjektivität: eine Untersuchung zur Evolution von ...

Harald Wasser - 1995 - 253 pagina’s
...experimentelle Methode der Naturwissenschaften einer "Naturbefragung" als beinahe "inquisitorisch" kennzeichnet: "so nature exhibits herself more clearly under the...trials and vexations of art than when left to herself." (Bacon (1962), S. 298) 4^ Dieser auf die schon am Ende des letzten Jahrhunderts begründete Gestaltpsychologie...
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The Diffident Naturalist: Robert Boyle and the Philosophy of Experiment

Rose-Mary Sargent - 1995 - 355 pagina’s
...34. Bacon spoke of the "inquisition of things" in New Organon, in Works of Bacon 8: 35 He noted that "nature exhibits herself more clearly under the trials and vexations of art than when left to herself" in De autjmentis, bk. 2, chap. 2, in Works of Bacon 8: 415. 10. Hunter ("Conscience of Robert Boyle")...
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Science without Myth: On Constructions, Reality, and Social Knowledge

Sergio Sismondo - 1996 - 199 pagina’s
...holes and corners, when the inquisition of truth is his whole object. (quoted in Merchant 1980,168) For like as a man's disposition is never well known...trials and vexations of art than when left to herself. (quoted in Merchant 1980,169) Bacon's misogynist thinking and metaphors overshadow an important insight:...
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Women and Computers

Anna Frances Grundy, John Grundy - 1996 - 168 pagina’s
...corners when the inquisition of truth is his whole object. Here is an analogy with the torture chamber: For like as a man's disposition is never well known...more clearly under the trials and vexations of art [mechanical devices] than when left to herself. Another analogy is with women's reproductive function:...
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Shakespeare's Monarchies: Ruler and Subject in the Romances

Constance Jordan - 1999 - 224 pagina’s
...require with self-discipline and finally self-knowledge: like as a man's disposition is never well known till he be crossed, nor Proteus ever changed shapes till he was straitened and held fast; so the passages and variations of nature cannot appear so fully in the liberty of nature as in the trials...
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Patriarchy and Accumulation On A World Scale: Women in the International ...

Maria Mies - 1998 - 251 pagina’s
...1983: 169). Nature would not yield her secrets unless forcibly violated by the new mechanical devices: For like as a man's disposition is never well known...more clearly under the trials and vexations of art (mechanical devices) than when left to herself (quoted by Merchant, 1983: 169). According to Bacon,...
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Francis Bacon

Perez Zagorin - 1999 - 286 pagina’s
...things natural," was mistaken. Just as Proteus had to be bound fast before he would change his shapes, so nature "exhibits herself more clearly under the...trials and vexations of art than when left to herself." Art was thus not merely an assistant to nature but possessed the power "to change, transmute, [and]...
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Absolute Zero and the Conquest of Cold

Tom Shachtman - 2000 - 272 pagina’s
...to determine previously hidden properties and causes. Bacon supported such experiments, arguing that "nature exhibits herself more clearly under the trials and vexations of art [forced experimentation 1 than when left to herself," since nature was like Proteus, the mythical creature...
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