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" It was impossible that those savages could behold the new objects without recollecting the old ones ; and the name of the old ones, to which the new bore so close a resemblance. When they had occasion, therefore, to mention, or to point out to each other,... "
Lectures on the Science of Language: Delivered at the Royal Institution of ... - Page 364
by Friedrich Max Müller - 1862
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The Theory of Moral Sentiments: To which is Added, a Dissertation on the ...

Adam Smith - 1767 - 538 pages
...clofe a refemblance. When they had occafion, therefore, to mention, or to point out to each other, any of the new objects, they would naturally utter the name of the correfpondent old one, of which the idea could not fail, at that inftant, to prefent itfelf to their...
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The Theory of Moral Sentiments: To which is Added a Dissertation on the ...

Adam Smith - 1767 - 478 pages
...clofe a refemblance. When they had occafion, therefore, to mention, or to point out to each other, any of the new objects, they would naturally utter the name of the correfpondent old one, of which the idea could not fail, at that inftant, to prefent itfelf to their...
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The Theory of Moral Sentiments: Or, An Essay Towards an Analysis ..., Volume 2

Adam Smith - 1792
...clofe a refemblance. When they had occafion, therefore, to mention, or to point out to each other, any of the new objects, they would naturally utter the name of the correfpondent old one, of which the idea could not fail, at that inftant, to prefent itfelf to their...
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The Works of Adam Smith: Considerations concerning the formation of ...

Adam Smith - 1811
...clofe a refemblance. When they had occafion, therefore, to mention, or to point out to each other, any of the new objects, they would naturally utter the name of the correfpondent old one, of which the idea could not fail, at that inftant, to prefent itfelf to their...
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Lectures on the Philosophy of the Human Mind, Volume 2

Thomas Brown - 1822
...close a resemblance. When they had occasion, therefore, to mention, or to point out to each other, any of the new objects, they would naturally utter the...which were originally the proper names of individuals, would each of them insensibly become the common name of a multitude. A child that is just learning...
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A New Translation of Aristotle's Rhetoric: With an Introduction and Appendix ...

Aristotle - 1823 - 493 pages
...corresponding old one, of which the idea could not fail to present itself, at that instant, to the memory, in the .strongest and liveliest manner. And thus those words, which were originally the CHAP, proper names of individuals, would each of them M. become the common name of a multitude....
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A new translation of Aristotle's rhetoric

Aristoteles - 1823 - 493 pages
...close a resemblance. When they had occasion, therefore, to mention or to point out to each other any of the new objects, they would naturally utter the name of the corresponding old one, of which the idea could not fail to present itself, at that instant, to the...
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A Sequel to the Diversions of Purley: Containing an Essay on English Verbs ...

John Barclay (of Calcots.) - 1826 - 164 pages
...resem" blance. When they had occasion, therefore, to mention, " or to point out to each other, any of the new objects, " they would naturally utter the...were " originally the proper names of individuals, would each " of them insensibly become the common name of a mul" titude." A Dissertation on the...
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The Mental Guide: Being a Compend of the First Principles of Metaphysics ...

1828 - 384 pages
...same name by which he had been accustomed to express the similar object he was first acquainted with. And thus, those words, which were originally the proper names of Individuals, would each of them insensibly become the common name of a multitude. It is this application of the...
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Essays on the Intellectual Powers of Man

Thomas Reid - 1850 - 462 pages
...name by which they had been accustomed to express the similar object they were first acquainted with. And thus those words, which were originally the proper names of individuals, would each of them insensibly become the common name of a multitude." ED. a distinct meaning, and...
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