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Books Bücher 71 - 78 von 78 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 Moral Picturesque: Studies in Hawthorne's Fiction

Darrel Abel - 1988 - 324 Seiten
..."interrogation" of nature. He said that "the noblest ministry of nature is to stand as the apparition of God." It is a sufficient account of that Appearance we call...that God will teach a human mind, and so makes it a receiver of a certain number of congruent sensations." "Nature is thoroughly mediate."'' Hawthorne's...
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Nature Religion in America: From the Algonkian Indians to the New Age

Catherine L. Albanese - 1991 - 267 Seiten
...Platonists, Emerson began to doubt. "A noble doubt perpetually suggests itself," he uneasily acknowledged, "whether nature outwardly exists." "It is a sufficient...certain number of congruent sensations, which we call sun and moon, man and woman, house and trade." Of course, Emerson mused, natural laws were permanent...
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Human Life and the Natural World: Readings in the History of Western Philosophy

Owen Goldin, Patricia Kilroe - 1997 - 245 Seiten
...and every process. All things with which we deal, preach to us. ... Chapter 6: Idealism A noble doubt perpetually suggests itself, whether this end be not...Cause of the Universe; and whether nature outwardly exists.10 ... Finally, religion and ethics, which may be fitly called, — the practice of ideas, or...
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Sight & Sound

2001 - 189 Seiten
...an eine mögliche liebevolle Beziehung zur Natur auf sandigem Fundament erscheinen: „A noble doubt perpetually suggests itself, whether this end be not...the Universe; and whether nature outwardly exists". 373 Gleich zu Beginn des Essays Nature erkennt der Dichter, daß er einer Täuschung anheim gefallen...
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Ralph Waldo Emerson

Oliver Wendell Holmes - 2002 - 456 Seiten
...assured he has no aptitude for metaphysical inquiries." The most essential statement is this : — " It is a sufficient account of that Appearance we call the World, that God will teach a human mind, iuid so makes it the receiver of a certain number oi congruent sensations, which we call sun and moon,...
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Nature and Selected Essays

Ralph Waldo Emerson - 2003 - 415 Seiten
...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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The Atlantic Monthly, Band 50

1882
...(2) the conscience. V. Idealism results from a contemplation of the function of nature as discipline: "It is a sufficient account of that appearance we...certain number of congruent sensations which we call sun, moon, etc." Culture leads to this idealism: (1) change of view changes the object, and thus nature...
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Emerson

1943 - 184 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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