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" ... to his whole system, and that he used means different from those used by other philosophers, because he wished to arrive at an end altogether different from theirs. What then was the end which Bacon proposed to himself? It was, to use his own emphatic... "
The Mechanic's Magazine, Museum, Register, Journal and Gazette - Seite 303
1845
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The Edinburgh Review: Or Critical Journal, Band 65

1837
...used by other philosophers, because he wished to arrive at an end altogether different from theirs. What then was the end which Bacon proposed to himself?...sufferings. It was ' the relief of man's estate.':): It was ' com' modis humanis inservire.' § It was ' efficaciter operari ad suble' vanda vilse humane incommoda.'...
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The Saturday Magazine, Bände 10-11

1837
...extremities. ANCIENT AND MODERN PHILOSOPHY COMPARED. THE end which the great Lord Bacon proposed to himself, was the multiplying of human enjoyments, and the mitigating of human sufferings. The ancient philosophy disdained to be useful, and was content to be stationary. It dealt largely in...
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Southern Literary Messenger, Band 4

1838
...What then was the end which Bacon proposed to himself? It was, to use his own emphatic expression, 1 FRUIT.' It was the multiplying of human enjoyments...relief of man's estate.' It was 'commodis humanis ¡nservire.'t It was ' efficaciter operari nd sublevanda vita; humanîe incommoda.'§ It was ' dotare...
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The Southern literary messenger, Band 4

1838
...used by other philosophers, because he wished to arrive at an end altogether different from theirs. What then was the end which Bacon proposed to himself? It was, to use his own emphatic expression, ' FBDIT.' It was the multiplying of human enjoyments and the mitigating of human sufferings. It was...
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Critical and Miscellaneous Essays, Band 2

Thomas Babington Macaulay Baron Macaulay - 1840
...used by other philosophers, because he wished to arrive at an end altogether different from theirs. What then was the end which Bacon proposed to himself?...emphatic expression, ' fruit.' It was the multiplying of human.enjoyments and the mitigating of human sufferings. It was ' the relief of man's estate.' { It...
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The Biblical Repository and Classical Review

1840
...Britain and France have powerfully contributed. The great aim of Bacon's philosophy was practical. It was the multiplying of human enjoyments, and the mitigating of human sufferings. It was " dotare vitam humanam novis inventis et copiis." It was utility. He laments the propensity of mankind...
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The American Biblical Repository

1840
...Britain and France have powerfully contributed. The great aim of Bacon's philosophy was practical. It was the multiplying of human enjoyments, and the mitigating of human sufferings. It was " dotare vitam humanam novis inventis et copiis." It was utility. He laments the propensity of mankind...
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The Biblical repositor (and quarterly observer) [afterw.] The American ...

Edward Robinson - 1840
...Britain and France have powerfully contributed. The great aim of Bacon's philosophy was practical. It was the multiplying of human enjoyments, and the mitigating of human sufferings. It was " dotare vitam humanam novis inventis et copiis." It was utility. He laments the propensity of mankind...
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The Methodist Quarterly Review, Band 29

1847
...by other philosophers, because he wished to arrive at an end altogether different from theirs. . . . What, then, was the end which Bacon proposed to himself?...enjoyments and the mitigating of human sufferings. . . . Two words form the key of the Baconian philosophy — utility and progress. . . . We conceive...
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The Principles of Science Applied to the Domestic and Mechanic Arts: And to ...

Alonzo Potter - 1841 - 432 Seiten
...251. ANCIENT AND MODERN PHILOSOPHY COMPARED. THE end which the great Lord Bacon proposed to himself was the multiplying of human enjoyments and the mitigating of human sufferings. The ancient philosophy disdained to be useful, and was content to be stationary. It dealt largely in...
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