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Hermes: Or, A Philosophical Inquiry Concerning Universal Grammar
Visualização completa - 1786
according admit Adverbs already alſo Animal anſwer appear Attributes Author becauſe become beginning Body called caſe Cauſe character common complete Concerning Connectives conſidered definite denote derived Diſtinction elſe Energy Engliſh example exiſt explain expreſs farther firſt fome Form Future Greek hence human Ideas implies Individuals infinite inſtances itſelf kind Knowledge Language laſt Latin manner Matter mean mentioned Mind Modes moſt Motion muſt Name Nature never Note Noun Number Objects obſerved Order original particular Paſt perhaps Perſon Philoſophy preſent Principles Pronoun proper quæ quod reaſon reference Relation reſpect ſaid ſame ſay Science ſee ſeems Senſe Sentence ſeveral ſhall ſhould ſome ſomething Sound ſpeaking Species Speech ſtill Subject Subſtances ſuch ſuppoſe Symbols Tenſes themſelves theſe things thoſe tion tive true Truth uſe Verbs Voice whole whoſe writing δε εν και μεν τα το
Página 49 - Dire was the tossing, deep the groans : Despair Tended the sick, busiest from couch to couch ; And over them triumphant Death his dart Shook, but delay'd to strike, though oft invoked With vows, as their chief good, and final hope.
Página 321 - The truth is, that every medium through which we exhibit any thing to another's contemplation, is either derived from natural attributes, and then it is an imitation; or else from accidents quite arbitrary, and then it is a symbol b.
Página 261 - All which instances, with many others of like kind, shew that the first words of men, like their first ideas, had an immediate reference to sensible objects, and that in after-days, when they began to discern with their intellect, they took those words which they found already made, and transferred them by metaphor to intellectual conceptions.
Página 97 - ... the end of one time and the beginning of another. Let us suppose, for example, the lines AB, B C. n AC I say, that the point B is the end of the line AB, and the beginning of the line B C. In the same manner let us suppose AB, BC to represent certain times, and let B be a now or instant.
Página 118 - God want praife : Millions of fpiritual creatures walk the earth Unfeen, both when we wake, and when we fleep.
Página 411 - Plato wrote, appears to fuit fo accurately with the Stile of both, that when we read either of the two, we cannot help thinking, that it is he alone, who has hit its' character, and that it could not have appeared fo elegant in any other manner.
Página 285 - Be the subject itself immediately lucrative or not, the nerves of reason are braced by the mere employ, and we become abler actors in the drama of life, whether our part be of the busier or of the sedater kind.
Página 257 - Accusatives, for both those places are already filled ; the Nominative, by the substance Sun ; the Accusative by the substance Earth. Not as Attributes to these last, or to any other thing : for, attributes by nature, they neither are nor can be made *. Here then we perceive the rise and use of Prepositions. By these we connect those substantives to sentences, which at the time are unable to coalesce of themselves. Let us assumo for instance a pair of these connectives, THRO' and WITH, -and mark...
Página 396 - Hence they talked of kings as gods ; and of themselves as the meanest and most abject reptiles. Nothing was either great or little in moderation, but every sentiment was heightened by incredible hyperbole. Thus, though they sometimes ascended into the great and magnificent, they as frequently degenerated into the tumid and bombast.