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" ... the main business of natural philosophy is to argue from phenomena without feigning hypotheses and to deduce causes from effects till we come to the very first cause, which certainly is not mechanical; and not only to unfold the mechanism of the world,... "
Lives of eminent persons; consisting of Galileo, Kepler - Página 30
por Lives - 1833
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The Chemical News and Journal of Physical Science, Volumen3

1868
...words of Newton : — 1; The main business of natural philosophy is to argue from phenomena with* out feigning hypotheses, 'and to deduce causes from effects,...very first cause, which certainly is not mechanical." This phrase suggested to one a countless host of loving worshippers, to another a crowd of stern inquirers,...
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Medicine in Modern Times: Or Discourses Delivered at a Meeting of the ...

British Medical Association, William Stokes - 1869 - 255 páginas
...more aptly to describe it than by the words of Newton : — ' The main business of natural philosophy is to argue from phenomena without feigning hypotheses,...very First Cause, which certainly is not mechanical.' To discuss this simple phrase, and to expand it into its full significance, would be to recapitulate...
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The Harveian oration ... 1870, Tema 149

sir William Withey Gull (1st bart.) - 1870
...which alone man can work upon material ; but, says Newton,* " The main business of natural philosophy is to argue from phenomena without feigning hypotheses, and to deduce causes from effects until we come to the first cause, which certainly is not mechanical." Science may probably never be...
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Hours at Home, Volumen11

1870
...in philosophy brings us nearer to the First Cause? — and that the business of natural science is to deduce causes from effects till we come to the very First Cause?" There is, further, an element of selfcontradiction in this positive, as in all atheistic schemes. It...
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Works, Volumen6

Henry Brougham Baron Brougham and Vaux - 1872
...to the doctrines of Natural Theology, and with admissions that the business of physical science is " to deduce causes from effects till we come to the very First Cause," and that " every true step made in inductive philosophy is to be highly valued, because it brings us...
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Works of Henry Lord Brougham: Natural theology, Dialogues on instinct ...

Henry Brougham Baron Brougham and Vaux - 1872
...to the doctrines of Natural Theology, and with admissions that the business of physical science is " to deduce causes from effects till we come to the very First Cause," and that " every true step made in inductive philosophy is to be highly valued, because it brings us...
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Works of Henry Lord Brougham ...

Henry Brougham Baron Brougham and Vaux - 1872
...the doctrines of Natural Theology, and with admissions that the business of physical science is •" to deduce causes from effects till we come to the very First Cause," and that " every true step made in inductive philosophy is to be highly valued, because it brings us...
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The Unitarian Review, Volumen2

Charles Lowe, Henry Wilder Foote, John Hopkins Morison, Henry H. Barber, James De Normandie, Joseph Henry Allen - 1874
...Natural Philosophy " — these also are the words of the greatest of scientific authorities — "is to deduce causes from effects till we come to the...very first cause, which certainly is not mechanical." Now it is just this path and end that religion pursues. It is true that of late men of science have...
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The Unitarian Review and Religious Magazine, Volumen2

Charles Lowe, Henry Wilder Foote, John Hopkins Morison, Henry H. Barber, James De Normandie - 1874
...Natural Philosophy " — these also are the words of the greatest of scientific authorities — " is to deduce causes from effects till we come to the...very first cause, which certainly is not mechanical." Now it is just this path and end that religion pursues. It is true that of late men of science have...
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Christian Psychology, the Soul and the Body in Their Correlation and ...

Emanuel Swedenborg - 1875 - 502 páginas
...expressed by Newton in Query 28, attached to his Optics, where he says that the part of philosophy is ' to deduce causes from effects, till we come to the...very First Cause, which certainly is not mechanical.' In short, force dissociated from personality and will, must be for ever incomprehensible by us, because...
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