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Books Bücher 51 - 60 von 148 in It is a sufficient account of that Appearance we call the World, that God will teach...
" It is a sufficient account of that Appearance we call the World, that God will teach a human mind, and so makes it the receiver of a certain number of congruent sensations, which we call sun and moon, man and woman, house and trade. "
Day-dreams of a Butterfly: In Nine Parts - Seite 155
von Joseph Antisell Allen - 1854 - 156 Seiten
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The Complete Works of Ralph Waldo Emerson: Nature addresses and lectures

Ralph Waldo Emerson - 1903
...in every object of sense. To this one end of Discipline, all parts of nature conspire. A noble doubt perpetually suggests itself, — whether this end...certain number of congruent sensations, which we call sun and moon, man and woman, house and trade. In my utter impotence to test the authenticity of the...
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Points at Issue and Some Other Points

Henry Augustin Beers - 1904 - 273 Seiten
...apparition." "It is a sufficient account of that appearance we call the world," he writes in " Nature," " that God will teach a human mind and so makes it the...certain number of congruent sensations, which we call sun and moon, man and woman, house and trade. In my utter impotence to test the authenticity of the...
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Points at Issue and Some Other Points

Henry Augustin Beers - 1904 - 273 Seiten
...idealism is found on his every page. He calls the universe a shade, a dream, "this great apparition." "It is a sufficient account of that appearance we call the world," he writes in " Nature," " that God will teach a human mind and so makes it the receiver of a certain...
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God and His World: Sermons on Evolution

Samuel Robert Calthrop - 1905 - 287 Seiten
...criticised. Thus in "Nature" he says, chapter vi., " A noble doubt perpetually suggests itself, — whether nature outwardly exists. It is a sufficient...and so makes it the receiver of a certain number of congruous sensations, which we call sun and moon, man and woman, house and trade. In my utter impotence...
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The Masterpieces and the History of Literature

1902
...in every object of sense. To this one end of Discipline, all parts of nature conspire. A noble doubt perpetually suggests itself, whether this end be not...certain number of congruent sensations, which we call sun and moon, man and woman, house and trade. In my utter impotence to test the authenticity of the...
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University Chronicle

1900
...Nature is symbolic, emblematic; its significance is moral, its laws are moral laws. "A noble doubt perpetually suggests itself — whether this end be...certain number of congruent sensations, which we call sun and moon, man and woman, house and trade." "Nor can it be doubted that this moral sentiment which...
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American Literary Masters

Leon Henry Vincent - 1906 - 517 Seiten
...part played by Nature in disciplining man that the ' noble doubt ' perpetually arises ' whether the end be not the Final Cause ' of the Universe ; and whether nature outwardly ' exists.' What then ? It makes no difference c whether ' Orion is up there in heaven or some god paints ' the...
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A Short History of American Literature

Henry Augustin Beers - 1906 - 291 Seiten
...idealist. The " Oversoul." Emerson's " The Transcendental ist." a dream, "this great apparition." " It is a sufficient account of that appearance we call the world," he wrote in "Nature," "that God will teach a human mind, and so makes it the receiver of a certain...
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Emerson: A Statement of New England Transcendentalism as Expressed in the ...

Henry David Gray - 1917 - 110 Seiten
...only, nor indeed the usual explanation which Emerson gives for the appearance and dependence of nature. "It is a sufficient account of that Appearance we...certain number of congruent sensations, which we call sun and moon, man and woman, house and trade" (I, 52). Indeed it is the purpose of Ernejsqn's first...
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Emerson: A Statement of New England Transcendentalism as Expressed in the ...

Henry David Gray - 1917 - 110 Seiten
...perpetually suggests itself," writes Emerson in his first published work, "whether this end [Discipline] be not the Final Cause of the Universe; and whether nature outwardly exists" (I, 52). The cause of this doubt is "my utter impotence to test the authenticity of the report of my...
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