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THE RULE AND MOTIVE OF CERTITUDE
Two schools of philosophy
Propositions inconceivable are not therefore untrue
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according action admit allege answer appeal argument assume attraction avouchment axioms Bain believe called Catholic causation cause certain certainly certitude character circumstances cognizable conclusion consciousness consider course deny desire determined determinists direction distinction doctrine doubt effect effort entirely essay established evidence existence experience express fact faculties follow former Freewill further give given ground habit hand hold human idea immediate implies instance intuition issue judgment knowledge known laws less Logic maintain man's matter means memory mental Mill Mill's mind moral motive nature necessary necessary truth necessity never objection observed ourselves particular past person phenomena phenomenists philosophical physical pleasure position possess possible present principle proposition prove question readers reason refer regard remark reply resist result self-evident sense spontaneous impulse straight lines suppose theory thing thought tion triangular trilateral true trust truth uniformity universal whole