The Origin of Ideas, 第 2 巻

Kegan Paul, Trench, 1883



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357 ページ - It seems to be a law of human nature, that the first sensations experienced produce the greatest effects ; more especially, that the earliest repetitions of one sensation after another produce the deepest habit ; the strongest propensity to pass immediately from the idea of the one to the idea of the other.
42 ページ - ... several distinct perceptions of things, according to those various ways wherein those objects do affect them: and thus we come by those ideas we have of yellow, white, heat, cold, soft, hard, bitter, sweet, and all those which we call sensible qualities; which, when I say the senses convey into the mind, I mean, they, from external objects, convey into the mind what produces there those perceptions. This great source of most of the ideas we have, depending wholly upon our senses, and derived...
58 ページ - ... nobis quaedam scientiarum semina, scilicet primae conceptiones intellectus, quae statim lumine intellectus agentis cognoscuntur per species a sensibilibus abstractas, sive sint complexa, ut dignitates, sive incomplexa, sicut ratio entis, et unius, et hujusmodi, quae statim intellectus apprehendit. Ex istis autem principiis universalibus omnia principia sequuntur, sicut ex quibusdam rationibus seminalibus.
109 ページ - Quantum igitur ad actualem cognitionem, qua aliquis considerai se in actu animam habere, sic dico quod anima cognoscitur per actus suos. In hoc enim aliquis percipit se animam habere et vivere et esse, quod percipit se sentire et intelligere, et alia huiusmodi vitae opera exercere; unde dicit Philosophus in IX Ethicorum: Sentimus autem quoniam sentimus; et intelligimus quoniam intelligimus; et quia hoc sentimus, intelligimus quoniam sumus.
80 ページ - ... eorum quorum sunt phantasmata, solum quantum ad naturam speciei. Et per hunc modum dicitur abstrahi species intelligibilis a phantasmatibus ; non quod aliqua eadem numero forma quae prius fuit in phantasmatibus, postmodum fiat in intellectu possibili, ad modum quo corpus accipitur ab uno loco, et transfertur ad alterum.
434 ページ - When I smell a rose, there is in this operation both sensation and perception. The agreeable odour I feel, considered by itself, without relation to any external object, is merely a sensation.
395 ページ - ... our senses give us a direct and a distinct notion of the primary qualities and inform us what they are in themselves.
236 ページ - ... very apt to be confounded with them. Neither ought we to expect that the sensation, and its corresponding perception, should be distinguished in common language, because the purposes of common life do not require it. Language is made to serve the purposes of ordinary conversation ; and we have no reason to expect that it should make distinctions that are not of common use.
496 ページ - 1 principio, là onde si piglia Cagion di meritare in voi, secondo Che buoni e rei amori accoglie e viglia.
434 ページ - This sensation can be nothing else than it is felt to be. Its very essence consists in being felt ; and when it is not felt, it is not. There is no difference between the sensation and the feeling of it ; they are one and the same thing.