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" ... whether things that have place in the imagination may not as properly be said to exist as those that are seated in the memory... "
The Works of Dr. Jonathan Swift ... - Page 104
by Jonathan Swift - 1757
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When Words Lose Their Meaning: Constitutions and Reconstitutions of Language ...

James Boyd White - 1985 - 377 pages
...consider that the Debate meerly lies between Things past, and Things conceived; and so the Question is only this; Whether Things that have Place in the Imagination, may not as properly be said to Exist, as those that are seated in the Memory; which may be justly held in the Affirmative,...
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A Modest Proposal and Other Prose

Jonathan Swift - 2004 - 265 pages
...consider that the debate merely lies between things past and things conceived; and so the question is only this, whether things that have place in the imagination, may not as properly be said to exist as those that are seated in the memory; which may be justly held in the affirmative,...
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Tale of a Tub

Jonathan Swift - 2006 - 268 pages
...consider that the debate merely lies between things past and things conceived; and so the question is only this ... whether things that have place in the imagination, may not as properly be said to exist, as those that are seated in the memory, which may be justly held in the affirmative,...
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Humans and Other Animals in Eighteenth-century British Culture ...

Frank Palmeri - 2006 - 256 pages
...(self-)interpretation. The narrator of "A Digression Concerning Madness" in A Tale of a Tub wonders "Whether Things that have Place in the Imagination may not as properly be said to Exist as those that are seated in the Memory." But in Book IV of Gulliver s Travels, Swift...
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Letture inglesi: coordinate al programma governativo dei licei e corredate ...

Carlo Formichi - 1924
...consider that the debate merely lies between things past and things conceived: and so the question is only this; whether things that have place in the imagination may not as properly be said to exist as those that are seated in the memory ; which may be justly held in the affirmative,...
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