Mental Dynamics; Or, Groundwork of a Professional Education: The Hunterian Oration Before the Royal College of Surgeons of England, 15th February, 1847
W. Pickering, 1847 - 65 páginas
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Mental Dynamics; Or, Groundwork of a Professional Education: The Hunterian ...
Joseph Henry Green
Não há visualização disponível - 2019
abstract according actual affirms Aids appear Appendix apply assert attention become causative changes character claim cognizance Coleridge common conscious consider Constitution contemplate continually cultivated determination difficulty discipline distinguish divine doctrine doubt edition especial essential EVIDENCE existence experience facts faculty fancy feelings finally Genius gives ground Hence human Idea imagination implying important individual influence instance intellectual intelligible interests knowledge language less liberal light living Logic mathematical matter means mental mind moral nature necessarily necessary never object once organic originative outward perfect philosophy possession present principle profession professional proper rational reality Reason refer reflection regard relation remain requisite resolve result scarcely scheme securing SELF-CONSCIOUSNESS sense spiritual substance success supply surgeon thing thinking thoughts tion true truth Understanding unity universal
Página 34 - Hence in a season of calm weather Though inland far we be, Our Souls have sight of that immortal sea Which brought us hither, Can in a moment travel thither, And see the Children sport upon the shore, And hear the mighty waters rolling evermore.
Página 65 - ... the sages and professors of the law and jurisprudence, of medicine and physiology, of music, of military and civil architecture, of the physical sciences, with the mathematical as the common organ of the preceding ; in short, all the so-called liberal arts and sciences, the possession and application of which constitute the civilization of a country, as well as the theological.
Página 31 - twixt south and south-west side; On either which he would dispute, Confute, change hands, and still confute. He'd undertake to prove, by force Of argument, a man's no horse; He'd prove a buzzard is no fowl, And that a lord may be an owl, A calf an alderman, a goose a justice, And rooks committee-men and trustees.
Página 31 - ... rules must be especially worthy the attention, not of the members of this or that profession merely, but of every one who is desirous of possessing a cultivated mind. To understand the theory of that which is the appropriate intellectual occupation of Man in general, and to learn to do that well, which every one will and must do, whether well or ill, may surely be considered as an essential part of a liberal education.
Página 65 - The clerisy of the nation, or national church in its primary acceptation and original intention, comprehended the learned of all denominations, the sages and professors of the law and jurisprudence, of medicine and physiology, of music, of military and civil architecture, with the mathematical as the common organ of the preceding; in short, all the so-called liberal arts and sciences, the possession and application of which constitute the civilization of a country, as well as the theological.
Página 65 - ... liberal arts and sciences, the possession and application of which constitute the civilization of a country, as well as the theological. The last was, indeed, placed at the head of all; and of good right did it claim the precedence. But why? Because under the name of theology or divinity were contained the interpretation of languages, the conservation and tradition of past events, the momentous epochs and revolutions of the race and nation, the continuation of the records, logic, ethics, and...
Página 13 - Poetry has been to me its own exceeding great reward; it has soothed my afflictions ; it has multiplied and refined my enjoyments ; it has endeared solitude, and it has given me the habit of wishing to discover the good and the beautiful in all that meets and surrounds me.
Página 29 - Without condition. Such the rise of forms Sequester'd far from sense and every spot Peculiar in the realms of space or time; Such is the throne which man for Truth amid The paths of mutability hath built Secure, unshaken, still; and whence he views, In matter's mouldering structures, the pure forms Of triangle or circle, cube or cone, Impassive all; whose attributes nor force Nor fate can alter.