Zoeken Afbeeldingen Maps Play YouTube Nieuws Gmail Drive Meer »
Inloggen
Boeken Boek 51 - 58 van 58 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
Gedeeltelijke weergave - Over dit boek

The Ice and the Inland: Mawson, Flynn, and the Myth of the Frontier

Brigid Hains - 2002 - 219 pagina’s
...& strange and unreal but very homely' — McLean diary, 16 January 1913. For like as a man's nature is never well known or proved till he be crossed nor...more clearly under the trials and vexations of art [techne] than when left to herself.3' It was the expert — the scientist or technician — who held...
Gedeeltelijke weergave - Over dit boek

Environmentalism: Critical Concepts, Volume 2

David Pepper, Frank Webster, George Revill - 2003 - 608 pagina’s
...like as a man's disposition is never well known till he be crossed, nor Proteus ever changed shape till he was straitened and held fast, so Nature exhibits...more clearly under the trials and vexations of art (mechanical devices) than when left to herself." The contrast between Bacon's attitude towards nature...
Gedeeltelijke weergave - Over dit boek

The Heritage of Hermes: Alchemy in Contemporary British Literature

Alexandra Lembert - 2004 - 261 pagina’s
...will. Another representative, Francis Bacon, propagated a violent and merciless treatment of nature: For like as a man's disposition is never well known...held fast, so nature exhibits herself more clearly 181 Ted Hughes' poem Cave Birds: An Alchemical Drama (1978) is the story of a protagonist who, like...
Gedeeltelijke weergave - Over dit boek

Causal Models: How People Think About the World and Its Alternatives

Steven Sloman - 2005 - 224 pagina’s
...determining the point in question." Bacon thought an experiment was akin to torturing nature for its secrets: "For like as a man's disposition is never well known...the trials and vexations of art than when left to herself."2 An experiment requires manipulation. Some variable, some potential cause (often called an...
Gedeeltelijke weergave - Over dit boek

Galileo, Darwin, and Hawking: The Interplay of Science, Reason, and Religion

Phil Dowe, Senior Lecturer Department of Philosophy Phil Dowe - 2005 - 205 pagina’s
...views are given away by the feminine metaphors he sometimes uses to talk about nature, such as this: For like as a man's disposition is never well known...proved till he be crossed, nor Proteus ever changed shape till he was straitened and held fast, so nature exhibits herself more clearly under the trials...
Gedeeltelijke weergave - Over dit boek

Nature: Reconfiguring the social

David Inglis, John Bone, Rhoda Wilkie - 2005 - 4 pagina’s
...scientific method, perceived nature as a witch whose secrets had to be extracted by force. He wrote: For like as a man's disposition is never well known or proved till he be crossed, nor Proteus never changed shapes till he was straitened and held fast, so nature exhibits herself more clearly...
Gedeeltelijke weergave - Over dit boek

Is Philosophy Androcentric?

Iddo Landau - 2010
...idea further with an analogy to the torture chamber" (Death of Nature, 169), citing the following: 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. (Merchant's emphases) Soble shows, however, that nature...
Gedeeltelijke weergave - Over dit boek

The Gender and Science Reader

Muriel Lederman, Ingrid Bartsch - 2001 - 505 pagina’s
...arts upon interrogatories."1 Bacon pressed the idea further with an analogy to the torture chamber: "For like as a man's disposition is never well known...shapes till he was straitened and held fast, so nature exhihits herself more clearly under the trials and vexations o( art [mechanical devices] than when...
Gedeeltelijke weergave - Over dit boek




  1. Mijn bibliotheek
  2. Help
  3. Geavanceerd zoeken naar boeken