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" ... he could form no judgment of their shape, or guess what it was in any object that was pleasing to him. He knew not the shape of any thing, or any one thing from another, however different in shape or magnitude ; but, upon being told what things were,... "
The Youth's instructer [sic] and guardian - Página 398
por Youth's instructor - 1822
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The Works of George Berkeley, D.D., Bishop of Cloyne, Volumen2

George Berkeley - 1898
...or guess what it was in any object that was pleasing to him. He knew not the shape of anything, nor any one thing from another, however different in shape...before knew from Feeling, he would carefully observe them that he might know them again ; but having too many objects to learn at once, he forgot many of...
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The Works of George Berkeley, D.D., Bishop of Cloyne, Volumen3

George Berkeley - 1898
...or guess what it was in any object that was pleasing to him. He knew not the shape of anything, nor any one thing from another, however different in shape...before knew from Feeling, he would carefully observe them that he might know them again ; but having too many objects to learn at once, he forgot many of...
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Works, Volumen2

George Berkeley - 1898
...or guess what it was in any object that was pleasing to him. He knew not the shape of anything, nor any one thing from another, however different in shape...before knew from Feeling, he would carefully observe them that he might know them again ; but having too many objects to learn at once, he forgot many of...
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The Works of George Berkeley ...: Life of G. Berkeley, by the editor ...

George Berkeley, Alexander Campbell Fraser - 1901
...object that was pleasing to him. He knew not the shape of anything, nor any one thing from another, how different in shape or magnitude : but upon being told...before knew from Feeling, he would carefully observe them that he might know them again ; but having too many objects to learn at once, he forgot many of...
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The Works of George Berkeley ...: Life of G. Berkeley, by the editor ...

George Berkeley, Alexander Campbell Fraser - 1901
...object that was pleasing to him. He knew not the shape of anything, nor any one thing from another, how different in shape or magnitude : but upon being told...before knew from Feeling, he would carefully observe them that he might know them again ; but having too many objects to learn at once, he forgot many of...
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Essays on Philosophical Subjects

Adam Smith - 1869
...being told what things were, whofe form he be" fore knew from feeling, he would carefully obferve, that he might " know them again ; but having too many...learn at once, " he forgot many of them ; and (as he faid) at firft learned to " know, and again forgot a thoufand things in a day. One parti" cular only...
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Philosophical Works

Thomas Reid, William Hamilton, Harry M. Bracken, Thomas Reid, Sir William Hamilton
...nonsense. If he had been altogether incalisble of apprehending differences, it could not be raid that, " being told what things were whose form he before knew...would carefully observe, that he might know them again ;" for observation supposes the power of discrimination, and, in particular, the anecdote of the dog...
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Even Odder Perceptions

Richard Langton Gregory, Professor of Neuropsychology Department of Experimental Psychology Richard L Gregory - 1994 - 268 páginas
...or guess what it was in any object that was pleasing to him: he knew not the shape of anything, nor any one thing from another, however different in shape...but upon being told what things were, whose form he knew before from feeling, he would carefully observe, that he might know them again; and (as he said)...
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Shadows and Enlightenment

Michael Baxandall - 1997 - 192 páginas
...guess what it was in any Object that was pleasing to him: [3] He knew not the Shape of any Thing, nor any one Thing from another, however different in Shape, or Magnitude; but [4] upon being told what Things were, whose Form he before knew from feeling, he would carefully observe,...
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On Intelligence

Hippolyte Taine - 1998 - 588 páginas
...education of the eye. — All the patients resembled Cheselden's, who " knew not the shape of anything, nor any one thing from another, however different in shape,...being told what things were, whose form he before kuew from feeling, he would carefully observe, that he might know them again; but having too many objects...
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