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" By evidence is not meant any thing and every thing which produces belief. There are many things which generate belief besides evidence. A mere strong association of ideas often causes a belief so intense as to be unshakable by experience or argument.... "
Essays on the Philosophy of Theism - Page 139
by William George Ward - 1884 - 739 lehte
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Social Science as Civic Discourse: Essays on the Invention, Legitimation ...

Richard Harvey Brown - 1989 - 227 lehte
...James, who taught him logic with part 1 of Hobbes's De corpore as a text. Evidence, said John Stuart, is not "that which the mind does or must yield to,...namely, that, by yielding to which, its belief is kept in conformable to fact". Mill gave this view of knowledge its classical expression in his treatise...
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Reforming Philosophy: A Victorian Debate on Science and Society

Laura J. Snyder - 2010 - 386 lehte
...abhorred in the intuitionists. Without making this explicit, he did note that "a mere strong association of ideas often causes a belief so intense as to be unshakable by experience or argument." 198 Another worry about associationism arose for Mill as well. In his notes to his father's work, he...
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The National Review, 9. köide

Richard Holt Hutton, Walter Bagehot - 1859
...produces belief. There are many things which generate belief besides evidence. A mere strong association of ideas often causes a belief so intense as to be...faculties generally, but there is an appeal from one faculty to another ; from the judging faculty, to thoae which take cognisance of fact, the faculties...
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