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First Principles

By: Spencer, Herbert, 1820-1903
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A Treatise of Human Nature

By: David Hume

My design in the present work is sufficiently explained in the Introduction. The reader must only observe, that all the subjects I have there planned out to myself, are not treated of in these two volumes. The subjects of the Understanding and Passions make a compleat chain of reasoning by themselves; and I was willing to take advantage of this natural division, in order to try the taste of the public. If I have the good fortune to meet with success, I shall proceed to t...

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The Philosophy of Spirit

By: Georg Hegel

Introduction: The knowledge of Mind is the highest and hardest, just because it is the most 'concrete' of sciences. The significance of that 'absolute' commandment, Know thyself -- whether we look at it in itself or under the historical circumstances of its first utterance -- is not to promote mere self-knowledge in respect of the particular capacities, character, propensities, and foibles of the single self. The knowledge it commands means that of man's genuine reality ...

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The Philosophy of Nature

By: Georg Hegel

In this externality the determinations of the concept have the appearance of an indifferent subsistence and isolation in regards to each other. The concept therefore exists as an inward entity. Hence nature exhibits no freedom in its existence, but only necessity and contingency. For this reason nature, in the determinate existence, which makes it nature, is not to be deified, nor are the sun, moon, animals, plants, and so on, to be regarded and adduced as the works of G...

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Anthologie du Journalisme

By: Paul Ginisty

Introduction: I Du premier numero de la Gazette de Theophraste Renaudot au journal actuel, quel chemin parcouru par la Presse! La fondation de la Presse, en France, date veritablement de cette petite feuille hebdomadaire qui commenca a paraitre le 30mai 1631 (1) sur quatre pages in?4ø, au ®Bureau d'adresses¯, autre invention de l'ingenieux Renaudot, a l'enseigne du Grand Coq, ®sortant du Marche?Neuf, pres le Palais¯. Debuts modestes, mais quelle idee etait plus grosse d'...

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