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Libros Libros 1 a 10 de 153 sobre But yet, if we would speak of things as they are, we must allow that all the art...
" But yet, if we would speak of things as they are, we must allow that all the art of rhetoric, besides order and clearness, all the artificial and figurative application of words eloquence hath invented, are for nothing else but to insinuate wrong ideas,... "
The British Magazine and Monthly Register of Religious and Ecclesiastical ... - Página 250
1834
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The works of John Locke. To which is added the life of the author and a ...

John Locke - 1801
...information and improvement, such ornaments as are borrowed from them can scarce pass for faults. But yet if we would speak of things as they are, we must allow that all the art of rhetbrick, besides order and clearness, all the artificial and figurative application of words eloquence...
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An Essay Concerning Human Understanding, Volumen 1

John Locke - 1805
...information and improvement, such ornaments as arc borrowed from them can scarce pass for faults. But yet if we would speak of things as they are, we must allow that all the art of rhetorick, besides order and clearness, all the artificial and figurative application of words eloquence...
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An Essay Concerning Human Understanding, Volumen 2

John Locke - 1805 - 510 páginas
...information and improvement, such ornaments as are borrowed from them can scarce pass for faults. But yet if we would speak of things as they are, we must allow that ail the art of rhetorick, besides order and clearness, all the artificial and figurative application...
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The Temple of Truth: Or, The Best System of Reason, Philosophy, Virtue, and ...

Charles Edward De Coetlogon - 1807 - 566 páginas
...Salvation, as the Recipients, or Subjects, of divine Grace*? language, can scarce pass for faults. But, if we would speak of things, as they are, we must allow,...besides Order and Clearness — all the artificial application of Eloquence — is only calculated to move the passions, and mislead the judgment." *...
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The temple of truth: or, The best system of reason, philosophy, virtue, and ...

Charles Edward De Coetlogon - 1807
...the Recipients, or Subjects, of , divine Grace * ? , language, can scarce pass for faults. But, if we would speak of things, as they are, we must allow,...the art of Rhetoric, besides Order and Clearness— z\\ the artificial application of Eloquence — is only calculated to move the passions, and mislead...
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An analytical abridgment of Locke's Essay concerning human understanding

John Locke - 1808
...and improvement, such x>rnaments as are borrowed from them, can scarce pass for faults. But yet, if we would speak of things as they are, we must allow that all the art of of Rhetorick, besides Order and Clearness, all the artificial and figurative application of words Eloquence...
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An Essay Concerning Human Understanding, Volumen 2

John Locke - 1813
...information and improvement, such ornaments as are borrowed from them can scarce pass for faults. But yet if we would speak of things as they are, we must allow...besides order and clearness, all the artificial and figura-i live application of words eloquence hath invented, are for nothing else but to insinuate wrong...
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An essay concerning human understanding. To which are now added, i. Analysis ...

John Locke - 1816
...information and improvement, such ornaments as are borrowed from them can scarce pass for faults. But yet if we would speak of things as they are, we must allow...artificial and figurative, application of words eloquence hath invented, are for nothing else but to insinuate wrong ideas, move the passions, and thereby mislead...
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The Quarterly Christian Spectator

1830
...though they now seem sufficiently preposterous. "But yet," he remarks, "if we would speak of tliings as they are, we must allow that all the art of rhetoric,...artificial and figurative application of words eloquence hath invented, are for nothing else but to insinuate wrong ideas, move the passions, and thereby are...
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The Works of John Locke, Volumen 2

John Locke - 1823
...information and improvement, such ornaments as are borrowed from them can scarce pass for faults. But yet if we would speak of things as they are, we must allow...artificial and figurative application of words eloquence hath invented, are for nothing else but to insinuate wrong ideas, move the passions, and thereby mislead...
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