An Essay Concerning Humane Understanding, John Locke
John Locke

An Essay Concerning Humane Understanding




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Nikita Kr.
Nikita Kr.citeerde uit10 maanden geleden
This, I think almost every one has experience of in himself, and his own observation without difficulty leads him thus far. That which I would further conclude from hence is, that since the mind can sensibly put on, at several times, several degrees of thinking, and be sometimes, even in a waking man, so remiss, as to have thoughts dim and obscure to that degree that they are very little removed from none at all; and at last, in the dark retirements of sound sleep, loses the sight perfectly of all ideas whatsoever: since, I say, this is evidently so in matter of fact and constant experience, I ask whether it be not probable, that thinking is the action and not the
kommutatorciteerde uit3 jaar geleden
he Project Gutenberg EBook of An Essay Concerning Humane Understanding, Volume I., by John Locke
neokrishciteerde uit6 jaar geleden
He that hawks at larks and sparrows has no less sport, though a much less considerable quarry, than he that flies at nobler game:

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