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" When we have often seen and thought of two things together, and have never in any one instance either seen or thought of them separately, there is by the primary law of association an increasing difficulty, which may in the end become insuperable, of... "
The Intuitions of the Mind Inductively Investigated - Page 394
by James McCosh - 1860 - 516 pages
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Blackwood's Magazine, Volume 54

England - 1843 - 832 pages
...difficulty is a necessary result of the fundamental laws ot the human mind. When we have often seen and thought of two things together, and have never, in any one instance, cither seen or! thought of them separately, there is hv the primary law of association an increasing...
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The Christian remembrancer; or, The Churchman's Biblical ..., Volume 6

1843 - 744 pages
...mind. When we have often seen and thought of two things together, and have never in any one instance seen or thought of them separately ; there is, by...law of association, an increasing difficulty, which in the end becomes insuperable, of conceiving the two things apart ... so that the supposition, tlaat...
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New Englander and Yale Review, Volume 8

Edward Royall Tyler, William Lathrop Kingsley, George Park Fisher, Timothy Dwight - United States - 1850 - 678 pages
...as necessary truths. " When we have often seen and thought of two things together, and have never in one instance either seen or thought of them separately, there is by the primary laws of association an increasing difficulty, which in the end becomes insuperable, of conceiving the...
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Blackwood's Edinburgh Magazine, Volume 54

Scotland - 1843 - 1380 pages
...difficulty is a necessary result of the fundamental laws of the human mind. When we have often seen and thought of two things together, and have never, in any one instance, either seen orithought of them separately, there is by the primary law of association an increasing difficulty,...
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The New Englander, Volume 8

Criticism - 1850 - 676 pages
...as necessary truths. " When we have often seen and thought of two things together, and have never in one instance either seen or thought of them separately, there is by the primary laws of association an increasing difficulty, which in the end becomes insuperable, of conceiving the...
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The Christian Remembrancer, Volume 6

Christianity - 1843 - 744 pages
...difficulty is a necessary result of the fundamental laws of the human mind. When we have often seen and thought of two things together, and have never in any one instance seen or thought of them separately; there is, by the primary law of association, an increasing difficulty,...
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A System of Logic, Ratiocinative and Inductive: Being a Connected ..., Volume 1

John Stuart Mill - Knowledge, Theory of - 1846 - 624 pages
...difficulty is a necessary result of the fundamental laws of the human mind. When we have often seen and thought of two things together, and have never in...thought of them separately, there is by the primary laws of association an increasmg difficulty, which in the end becomes insuperable, of . conceiving...
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The Journal of sacred literature, ed. by J. Kitto. [Continued as ..., Volume 9

John Kitto - Bible - 1866 - 524 pages
...existence. The source of these truths, he maintains, is association. " When we have often seen and thought of two things together, and have never, in...insuperable, of conceiving the two things apart."/ " If daily habit presents to any one, for a long period, two facts in combination; and if he is not...
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A System of Logic, Ratiocinative and Inductive: Being a Connected ..., Volume 1

John Stuart Mill - Philosophy - 1851 - 530 pages
...difficulty is a necessary result of the fundamental laws of the human mind. When we have often seen and thought of two things together, and have never in...become insuperable, of conceiving the two things apart. This is most of all conspicuous in uneducated persons, who are in general utterly unable to separate...
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Southern Presbyterian Review, Volume 8

Presbyterianism - 1855 - 646 pages
...accident, and depends on the past history and habits of our own minds. * * * * When we have often seen and thought of two things together, and have never, in...difficulty, which may, in the end, become insuperable, if conceiving the two things apart. * * * There are remarkable instances of this in the history of...
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