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absolute Agassiz agnosticism American animal appears Asa Gray atheism belief Berkeley called Calvinism cause century Charles Peirce Christian common sense conception consciousness cosmic Darwin declared deism deist deistic deity Dewey divine doctrine Emerson empiricism ence England England transcendentalism English eternal evolution existence experience explain facts force Franklin free-thinking French German Hegel human hypothesis idealism idealist ideas immanent infidelity infinite influence intellectual intelligence James Jefferson Kant knowledge logical material matter means ment mental metaphysics method mind modern monism moral movement mystic natural selection objects organic origin Origin of Species pantheism Peirce philosophy physical Platonic political practical prag pragmatism pragmatist Princeton principle problem Puritanism rational realism reality reason religion Royce skepticism social soul special creation species speculative spirit theory things thinker thinking Thomas Paine thought tion transcendentalism transcendentalist true truth universe whole word Yale
Página 77 - HERE WAS BURIED THOMAS JEFFERSON AUTHOR OF THE DECLARATION OF AMERICAN INDEPENDENCE, OF THE STATUTE OF VIRGINIA FOR RELIGIOUS FREEDOM, AND FATHER OF THE UNIVERSITY OF VIRGINIA: because by these, as testimonials that I have lived, I wish most to be remembered.
Página 31 - After this my sense of divine things gradually increased, and became more and more lively, and had more of that inward sweetness. The appearance of every thing was altered; there seemed to be, as it were, a calm, sweet cast, or appearance of divine glory, in almost every thing.
Página 286 - Consider what effects, that might conceivably have practical bearings, we conceive the object of our conception to have. Then, our conception of these effects is the whole of our conception of the object.
Página 153 - It is the uniform effect of culture on the human mind, not to shake our faith in the stability of particular phenomena, as of heat, water, azote, but to lead us to regard Nature as a phenomenon, not a substance , to attribute necessary existence to spirit — to esteem Nature as an accident and an effect.
Página 167 - 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. In my utter impotence to test the authenticity of the report of my senses, to know whether the impressions they make on me correspond with outlying objects, what difference does it make, whether Orion is up there in heaven, or some god paints the image in the firmament...
Página 168 - ... universal essence, which is not wisdom, or love, or beauty, or power, but all in one, and each entirely, is that for which all things exist, and that by which they are; that spirit creates; that behind nature, throughout nature, spirit is present; one and not compound, it does not act upon us from without, that is, in space and time, but spiritually, or through ourselves...
Página 31 - God's excellency, his wisdom, his purity and love, seemed to appear in every thing; in the sun, moon, and stars; in the clouds, and blue sky; in the grass, flowers, trees; in the water, and all nature; which used greatly to fix my mind.
Página 69 - I never doubted, for instance, the existence of the Deity; that He made the world, and governed it by his Providence; that the most acceptable service of God was the doing good to man ; that our souls are immortal; and that all crime will be punished, and virtue rewarded, either here or hereafter. These I esteemed the essentials of every religion; and being to be found in all the religions we had in our country, I respected them all, tho...