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according apud Arist Aristotle assertion Athens belong body Charmides concept connection Crantor Cratylus Crito definite derived Dialectic dialogues Diog divine doctrine of Ideas elements enquiry Entw Epinomis Ethics Euthydemus evil existence exposition expression Gesch Gorgias Hermann Hermodorus ibid Ideal irepl Isocrates Kara knowledge latter Laws mathematical means ment mentioned merely Metaph moral motion myths nature numbers object opinion Parmenides passage Phaedo phenomenon Phil Philebus philo Philolaus philosophic Phsedrus Phys Plat Plato Plut Plutarch Polit Politicus presupposes principle Proclus Protagoras Pythagorean quoted reason recognise reference regard relation remarks Republic says Schol Schr scientific sensible Socrates Soph Sophist soul Speusippus Stallbaum Steinhart Stud Suidas suppose supposition supra Susemihl Theaet theory Theset Thesetetus things thought Timseus tion treatise true Ueberweg unity vide virtue whole World-soul Xenocrates
Seite 2 - Hume's Treatise on Human Nature. Edited, with Notes, &c. by TH GREEN, MA and the Rev. TH GROSE, MA 2 vols. 8vo. 28*.
Seite 1 - Introduction to the Science of Religion : Four Lectures delivered at the Royal Institution ; with two Essays on False Analogies and the Philosophy of Mythology. By F. Max Muller, MA Crown 8vo.
Seite 1 - Socrates and the Socratic Schools. Translated from the German of Dr. E. ZELLER, with the Author's approval, by the Rev. OSWALD J. REICHEL, BCL and MA Crown 8vo. 8s.
Seite 2 - MA 8vo. 14^. VOL. III. The Social Dynamics, or the General Laws of Human Progress (the Philosophy of History). Translated by ES BEESLY, MA 8vo.
Seite 2 - History of European Morals from Augustus to Charlemagne. By WEH LECKY, MA 2 vols. 8vo. price 28». History of the Rise and Influence of the Spirit of Rationalism in Europe. By the same Author.
Seite 172 - ... no respect from mind, then everything that we perceive through the body is to be regarded as most real and certain. But we must affirm them to be distinct, for they have a distinct origin and are of a different nature; the one is implanted in us by instruction, the other by persuasion; the one is always accompanied by true reason, the other is without reason; the one cannot be overcome by persuasion, but the other can; and...
Seite 2 - Vol. III. The Social Dynamics, or the General Laws of Human Progress (the Philosophy of History'). Translated by ES Beesly, MA Professor of History in University College, London.
Seite 265 - We cannot doubt," says Zeller, " that Plato meant to set forth in Ideas not merely the archetypes and essence of all true existence, but energetic powers ; that he regarded them as living and active, intelligent and reasonable.