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" Principles of Truth which are (as it were) wrought into the very Nature and Make of our Minds : They are fo evident in themfelves to every Man who attends to them, that they need no Proof. "
Logick, Or, The Right Use of Reason in the Enquiry After Truth: With a ... - Page 179
by Isaac Watts - 1755 - 365 pages
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Logic: Or The Right Use of Reason in the Inquiry After Truth

Isaac Watts - 1807
....{is it were) wrought into the very nature and make of our mind : they are so evident in themselves to every man who attends to them, that they need no proof, k is the prerogative and peculiar excellence of these propositions, that they can scarce ever be protftd...
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Logic: Or, The Right Use of Reason, in the Inquiry After Truth

Isaac Watts - Conduct of life - 1809 - 287 pages
...selievidence in any proposition is called intelligence. It is our knowledge of those first principles of truth which are, as it were, wrought into the very nature and make of our minds : They are so evident in themselves to every man who attends to them, that they need no proof. It is the prerogative...
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The Works of the Rev. Isaac Watts D.D. in Nine Volumes, Volume 7

Isaac Watts - Dissenters, Religious - 1813
...self-evidence in any proposition is called intelligence. It is our knowledge of those first principles of truth which are, as it were, wrought into the very nature and make of our minds : they are so evident in themselves to every man who attends to them, that they need no proof. It is the prerogative...
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Essay on Instinct, and Its Physical and Moral Relations

Thomas Hancock - Instinct - 1824 - 551 pages
...as it were, wrought into the -eery nature and make of our minds ; they are so evident in themselves to every man who attends to them, that they need no...proof. It is the prerogative and peculiar excellence of these propositions, that they can scarce ever be proved or denied." — " These propositions are called...
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Essay on Instinct, and Its Physical and Moral Relations

Thomas Hancock - Instinct - 1824 - 551 pages
...self-evidence in any proposition, is called Intelligence. It is our knowledge of those first principles of truth, which are, as it were, wrought into the very nature and make of our minds ,they are so evident in themselves to every man who attends to them, that they need no proof. It is the prerogative...
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The Knickerbocker: Or, New-York Monthly Magazine, Volume 15

American periodicals - 1840
...know not, fur 1 had them before I can remember.' Dr. \VATTS : 'It is our knowledge of truths which are wrought into the very nature and make of our minds. They are too evident to need proof. They are thought to be innate propositions, or truths born with us.' Dr....
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Logic for the Million; a Familiar Exposition of the Art of Reasoning

James William Gilbart - Logic - 1854 - 392 pages
...self-evidence in any proposition is called intelligence. It is our knowledge of those first principles of truth which are, as it were, wrought into the very nature and make of our minds : they are so evident in themselves to every man who attends to them, that they need no proof. It is the prerogative...
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Logic for the Million: A Familiar Exposition of the Art of Reasoning : with ...

James William Gilbart - Logic - 1857 - 390 pages
...as it were, wrought into the very nature and make of our minds : they are so evident in themselves to every man who attends to them, that they need no...proof. It is the prerogative and peculiar excellence of these propositions, that they can scarce ever be proved or denied : they cannot easily be proved, because...
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Logic for the Million: A Familiar Exposition of the Art of Reasoning

James William Gilbart - Language and languages - 1857 - 390 pages
...self-evidence in any proposition is called intelligence. It is our knowledge of those first principles of truth which are, as it were, wrought into the very nature and make of our minds : they are so evident in themselves to every man who attends to them, that they need no proof. It is the prerogative...
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Logic for the Million: A Familiar Exposition of the Art of Reasoning : with ...

James William Gilbart - Logic - 1857 - 390 pages
...self-evidence in any proposition is called intelligence. It is our knowledge of those first principles of truth which are, as it were, wrought into the very nature and make of our minds : they are so evident in themselves to every man who attends to them, that they need no proof. It is the prerogative...
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