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" I say, then, that we have the knowledge of our own existence by intuition; of the existence of God by demonstration; and of other things by sensation. "
The Scientific and Literary Treasury: A New and Popular Encyclopedia of the ... - Page 259
by Samuel Maunder - 1843 - 832 pages
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An Essay Concerning Human Understanding, Volume 2

John Locke - Knowledge, Theory of - 1894
...concerning our knowledge of the existence of things'1-, and how we come by it. I say, then, that we have the knowledge of our own existence by intuition ; of the existence of God by demonstration ; and CHAP. IX. A threefold Knowledge of Existence, of other things by sensation 3. 3. As for our own existence...
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System der Rechts- und Wirtschaftsphilosophie, von dr. jr. Fritz ..., Volume 1

Fritz Berolzheimer - Criminal law - 1904 - 348 pages
...Buches („Of our threefold knowledge of existence"). Locke sagt hier 11 ): „I say, then, that we have the knowledge of our own existence by intuition; of the existence of God by demonstration; and ofotherthings by sensation 12 )". Locke's Erkenntnistheorie kann man als spiritualistischeu Empirismus...
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Locke's Essay Concerning Human Understanding

John Locke - Knowledge, Theory of - 1905 - 342 pages
...concerning our knowledge of the existence of things, and how we come by it. I say then, that we have the knowledge of our own existence by intuition ;...demonstration ; and of other things by sensation. 3. Our knowledge of our own existence is intuitive. — As for our own existence, we perceive it so...
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Locke's Essay Concerning Human Understanding: Books II and IV (with Omissions)

John Locke - Judgment - 1905 - 424 pages
...knowledge of the existence of things, and how we come by it. I say then, that we have the knowledge Y of our own existence by intuition; of the existence...by demonstration; and of other things by sensation. 3. Our knowledge of our own existence Is intuitive. — As for our own existence, we perceive it so...
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Der Gottesbegriff Lockes und Berkeleys ...

Richard Sporbert - God - 1910 - 88 pages
...reason discovers . . ., yet it requires thought and attention , . . . 2 ibid. ch. 9, § 2: we have the knowledge of our own existence by intuition; of...by demonstration; and of other things by sensation. eignes Dasein wahrnehmen und daran nicht zweifeln. Denn wenn ich weiß, daß ich Schmerz empfinde,...
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Selections from the Scottish Philosophy of Common Sense

George Alexander Johnston - Philosophy, Scottish - 1911 - 284 pages
...of which we are able to avail ourselves in our present discussions.1 1 According to Locke, we have the knowledge of our own existence by intuition ;...demonstration ; and of other things by sensation. — Book iv. chap. ix. § 2. This use of the word intuition seems to be somewhat arbitrary. The reality...
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English Thought for English Thinkers

St. George William Joseph Stock - Philosophy, English - 1912 - 206 pages
...Locke then there are three ways in which the mind attains to a knowledge of real existence. We have the knowledge of our own existence | by Intuition ; of the existence of God by Demonstra- «^ tion ; of the existence of other things by Sensation, s Knowledge, like charity, begins...
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William Blake, His Mysticism

Ba Han (Maung) - Mysticism in literature - 1924 - 269 pages
...sensation ' or ' reflection.' ' Our knowledge of the existence of things ' is threefold. ' We have the knowledge of our own existence by intuition; of...demonstration; and of other things by sensation.' 3 ' Intuitive knowledge of our own existence' is 'an internal infallible perception that we are.' '...
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An Essay Concerning Human Understanding

John Locke - Knowledge, Theory of - 1924 - 380 pages
...concerning our knowledge of the existence of things, and how we come by it. I say then, that we have the knowledge of our own existence by intuition ; of the existence of ; and 01 other tSngs by sensation. 3. Our knowledge of our own existence is tnftiiKve.—As for our...
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Ideas, Qualities and Corpuscles: Locke and Boyle on the External World

Peter Alexander - Science - 1985 - 336 pages
...known necessary Union or Repugnancy. (IV.ix.1) He argues, in this and the next chapter, 'that we have Knowledge of our own Existence by Intuition; of the Existence of GOD by Demonstration,' and then in Chapter xi he proceeds to argue that we have the knowledge of other things, that is external...
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