About 2,210,000 results
|With Notes and Quotations. And an Account of the Author's Life. With a Short |
Character of the Author and Translator Michel de Montaigne, George Savile
Marquis of Halifax. of our Judges, that there never was so sull and uncon- trol'd a
|Indeed he had never conceived it possible that his duty could be obscure. ... But |
not obscure, never obscure. ... of him his duty might somehow become clear
again; longed for some act or external thing, so that he might perchance find
|All which is the End at which Preaching aimeth, it being intended to warn us to be |
upon our guard against our Spiritual ... So that there is a, Reverence due to
Preaching ; but we must not pas it to all that is now- a- days called so, (for God ...
|Here we find the a so obscured as to approach nearly to short u ; and, without |
any perceptible difference in the sound, the word ... it when a conjunction ; in
eithet case it never has the accent, and necessarily goes into an obscure sound
like short w. Thus in the following passage from Pope's Essay on Criticism : **
The vulgar thus through imitation err: *• As oft* the learuM, by being singular: " So
much they ...
|... of Beauty* Nature so ingeniously contriving the irregular parts , as they become |
sometimes more remarkable than the principal Fabrick.To speak yet more
narrowly, there was never any thing ugly,or mis-shapen, but the Chaos 5 wherein
, notwithstanding, to speak strictly, ... with Art, nor Art with Nature 5 they being
both the servants of his providence; Art is the perfection of Nature: were the World
now as it was the sixth day, ... In brief,all things arc artificial $ for Nature is the Art
|The thing I had learned from my failed marriage was that I enjoyed being married. |
That it was important that I find ... We just never could get it together. Over forty
years had gone ... like they were never apart. It felt so comfortable being with her.
|equality, or the least differences : For those other simple ideas being |
appearances or sensations produced in us by the//-;', figure, motion, ... These two'
then, intuition and demonstration, are the degrees of our knowledge ; whatever
comes short of one of these, is but faith or ... beesuse, as far as any ideas are
obscure or confused, so far the mind can never perceive clearly whether they
agsL-e or disagree.
|Many authors from earlier times are obscure — or at least not well known, which |
often makes obtaining the books more ... How can one tell whether a book
published in 2003 has become obscure? ... My colleagues, family, and friends, I
think, represent a well-educated cross section of the American reading public, so
I found ...
|because as far as any Ideas are confus'd or obscure, the Mind can never per- . ... |
from being wholly imperceptible and perfectly confounded with all other Ideas,
and so their Agreement or Disagreement, ... cannot compare it so, as to produce
such a Perception ; and in all those Cases we necessarily come short of Certainty