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Books Books 1 - 10 of 115 on I can allow him is, that he may be in the right as well as 1$ and that we are essentially....
" I can allow him is, that he may be in the right as well as 1$ and that we are essentially different in this particular. He may, perhaps, perceive something simple and continued, which he calls himself; though I am certain there is no such principle in... "
The collected works of Dugald Stewart - Page cix
by Dugald Stewart, John Veitch - 1858
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An Essay on the Nature and Immutability of Truth, in Opposition to Sophistry ...

James Beattie - 1771 - 568 pages
...tion, thinks he has a different notion of *' himfelf, I mufl confefs I can reafon " with him no longer. All I can allow " him is, that he may be in the right aj *' well as I, and that we are effentially * Trfatife pf Human Nature, vol. ip 434. 43f, >...
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An Essay on the Nature and Immuntability of Truth: In Opposition to ...

James Beattie (LL.D.) - 1807 - 371 pages
...falsely, to be endowed with perfect simpli'Vcity and identity f. If any one, upon serious and w unprejudiced reflection, thinks he has a different " notion of himself, I must confess I can reason with i' him no longer. All I can allow him is, that he may " be in the right as well as I, and that...
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The Vagabond: Or, Practical Infidelity: A Novel

George Walker - 1814 - 265 pages
...certain relations, and supposed, though falsely, to be endowed with perfect simplicity and identity. If any one, upon serious and unprejudiced reflection,...different notion of himself, I must confess I can reason with him no longer : he may perhaps perceive something simple) and continued, which he calls himself....
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The Philosophical Works of David Hume ...

David Hume - 1826
...be entirely annihilated, nor do I conceive what is farther requisite to make me a perfect nonentity. If any one, upon serious and unprejudiced reflection,...allow him is, that he may be in the right as well as 1$ and that we are essentially different in this particular. He may, perhaps, perceive something simple...
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A strange story, by the author of 'Rienzi'.

Edward George E.L. Bulwer- Lytton (1st baron.) - 1862
...though falsely, to be endowed with perfect simplicity and identity. If any one upon serious and candid reflection thinks he has a different notion of himself, I must confess I can reason with him no longer.' Certainly I would rather believe all the ghost stories upon record, than believe...
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All the Year Round: A Weekly Journal, Volume 6

Charles Dickens - 1862
...though falsely, to be endowed with perfect simplicity and identity. If any one upon serious aiid candid reflection thinks he has a different notion of himself, I must confess I can reason with him no longer.' Certainly I would rather believe all the ghost stories upon record, than believe...
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A strange story; and The haunted and the haunters, by the author of 'Rienzi'.

1865
...though falsely, to be endowed with perfect simplicity and identity. If any one, upon serious and candid reflection, thinks he has a different notion of himself, I must confess I can reason with him no longer.' Certainly I would rather believe all the ghost stories upon record, than believe...
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A STRANGE STORY AND THE HAUNTED AND THE HAUNTERS

SIR EDWARD BULWER LYTTON, BART. - 1865
...though falsely, to be endowed with perfect simplicity and identity. If any one, upon serious and candid reflection, thinks he has a different notion of himself, I must confess I can reason with him no longer?' Certainly I would rather believe all the ghost stories upon record, than believe...
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THE ELEMENTS OF INTELLECTUAL SCIENCE. A MANUAL FOR SCHOOLS AND COLLEGES ...

NOAH PORTER - 1871
...catch myself at any time without a perception, and never can observe anything but the perception." " If any one, upon serious and unprejudiced reflection,...different notion of himself, I must confess I can no longer reason with him. . . . He may, perhaps, perceive something simple and continued, which he...
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The Human Intellect: with an Introduction Upon Psychology and the Soul

Noah Porter - 1873 - 673 pages
...perception, and never con observe anything but the perception." Human Nature^ Part iv. sec. 2. " If any one, upon serious and unprejudiced reflection,...different notion of himself, I must confess I can no longer reason with him. ... He may, perhaps, perceive something simple and continued, wltich he...
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