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;Outdoor furnishings КНИГИ ; ХОББИ и РЕМЕСЛА Название: outside FurnitureАвтор: не указан Издательство: Rodale Press Год: 1988Страниц: 125ISBN: 0878578501Формат: PDFРазмер: thirteen. eight Mб Язык: английский open air furnishings construct it Bеtter Yоurselfs Woodworking ProjectsДелаем мебель сами. Разобраться можно и без знания английского языка, книга богато иллюстрирована.
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29. , VII, 78. 30. , II, xiv. 31. Hobbes gives the additional reason that a knowledge of causes is useful to mankind. , I, 7–10. 32 And what satisfies these conditions may be described as an hypothetical efficient cause. That philosophy is limited to the demonstration of such causes is stated by Hobbes on many occasions; it applies not only to the detail of his philosophy, but also to the most general of all causes, to body and motion. ” 33 And when he considers the general problem of the cause of sensations, he concludes, not with the categorical statement that body and motion are the only causal existents, but that body (that is, that which is independent of thought and which fills a portion of space) and motion are the hypothetical efficient causes of our having sensations.
P. 34. 38. , p. 98. Introduction to Leviathan 28 tion in the mirror of a rationalistic philosophy. But if the genus of civil philosophy is its character as philosophy, its differentia is derived from the matter to be considered. Civil philosophy is settling the generation or constitutive cause of civil association. And the kind of hypothetical efficient cause that civil philosophy may be expected to demonstrate is determined by the fact that civil association is an artifact: it is artificial, not natural.
35 With these philosophy must be satisfied, though they are but fictions. Indeed, philosophy may be defined as the establishment by reasoning of true fictions. And the ground of this limitation is, that the world being what it is, reasoning can go no further. “There is no effect which the power of God cannot produce in many several ways,” 36 verification ad oculos is impossible because 32. Elements of Law, Appendix II, § 1, 168. 33. , I, 6, 386–87. 34. , I, 321. 35. , pp. 49–50. 36. , VII, 3. It may be observed that what is recognized here is the normally unstated presupposition of all seventeenth-century science: the Scotist belief that the natural world is the creation ex nihilo of an omnipotent God, and that therefore categorical knowledge of its detail is not deducible but (if it exists) must be the prod- Introduction to Leviathan 27 these causes are rational not perceptible, and consequently the farthest reach of reason is the demonstration of causes which satisfy the three rational criteria.