Comentarios de la gente - Escribir un comentario
No encontramos ningún comentario en los lugares habituales.
Otras ediciones - Ver todas
actions activity already animal appear assume basis become beginning believe body brain causes Christianity combination compared complete conceive connexion consciousness course criticism doctrine easily effect Egoism element entirely especially essentially ethical existence experience explain fact feeling follow force functions give given hand higher human ideal ideas important individual influence intellectual interests internal kind knowledge lead least maintain Materialism Materialistic matter means mechanical merely mind moral movements natural necessary never notion object observation once organ origin particular period phenomena philosophy physical position possible present principle probability produce psychical psychology question reality reason regard relation religion religious remains remarkable rest result scientific seems sensation sense side simple soul sphere supposed theory things thought tion true truth Ueberweg universe whole
Página 93 - Darwin's theory, that the great break in the organic chain between man and his nearest allies, which cannot be bridged over by any extinct or living species, is answered simply by an appeal ' to a belief in the general principle of evolution
Página 269 - All Christians believe that the blessed are the poor and humble, and those who are ill-used by the world ; that it is easier for a camel to pass through the eye of a needle than for a rich man to enter the kingdom^ of heaven ; that they should judge not, lest they be judged ; that they should swear not at all ; that they should love their neighbour as themselves ; that if one take their cloak, they should give him their coat also ; that they should...
Página 102 - When we treat of sexual selection we shall see that primeval man, or rather some early progenitor of man, probably first used his voice in producing true musical cadences, that is in singing...
Página 4 - Newton, seized the notion that the same attractive force of all ponderable matter which now supports the motion of the planets, must also aforetime have been able to form from matter loosely scattered in space the planetary system. Afterwards, and independent of Kant, Laplace, the great author of the Mecanique Celeste, laid hold of the same thought, and introduced it among astronomers.