The Philosophical Works of Francis Bacon, with Prefaces and Notes by the Late Robert Leslie Ellis, Together with English Translations of the Principal Latin Pieces, 3. sējums
Longman & Company, 1861
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according Advancement aër aëris appear aqua aquæ atque autem authority Bacon better body calore cause chapter difference direction divine doth doubt effect ejus enim error esse etiam excellent fere fieri give hæc hand hath hujusmodi illa illis illud inter invention ipsa Itaque kind knowledge learning licet light magis man's manner materiæ matter means mind minus modo motion motus nature Neque observation opinion original particular passage persons philosophy possit quæ quam quod reason rebus refer rerum rest sciences seems sense sive speak sunt tamen tanquam tantum terræ things thought tion translation true truth unto veluti vero Verum videtur virtue whereof written
310. lappuse - ... if the invention of the ship was thought so noble, which carrieth riches and commodities from place to place, and consociateth the most remote regions in participation of their fruits, how much more are letters to be magnified, which, as ships, pass through the vast seas of time, and make ages so distant to participate of the wisdom, illuminations, and inventions, the one of the other...
336. lappuse - And therefore it was ever thought to have some participation of divineness, because it doth raise and erect the mind, by submitting the shows of things to the desires of the mind; whereas reason doth buckle and bow the mind unto the nature of things.
278. lappuse - For the wit and mind of man, if it work upon matter, which is the contemplation of the creatures of God, worketh according to the stuff, and is limited thereby ; but if it work upon itself, as the spider worketh his web, then it is endless, and brings forth indeed cobwebs of learning, admirable for the fineness of thread and work, but of no substance or profit.
473. lappuse - Then said some of his disciples among themselves, What is this that he saith unto us, A little while, and ye shall not see me : and again a little while and ye shall see me ; and, Because I go to the Father ? They said therefore, What is this that he saith, A little while ? we cannot tell what he saith.
310. lappuse - We see then how far the monuments of wit and learning are more durable than the monuments of power, or of the hands. For have not the verses of Homer continued twenty-five hundred years, or more, without the loss of a syllable or letter ; during which time, infinite palaces, temples, castles, cities, have been decayed and demolished...
290. lappuse - Surely there is a vein for the silver, And a place for gold where they fine it. Iron is taken out of the earth, And brass is molten out of the stone.
413. lappuse - But men must know, that in this theatre of man's life, it is reserved only for God and angels to be lookers on...
143. lappuse - But thus you see we maintain a trade, not for gold, silver, or jewels, nor for silks, nor for spices, nor any other commodity of matter, but only for God's first creature, which was light; to have light, I say, of the growth of all parts of the world.
159. lappuse - Then after divers meetings and consults of our whole number, to consider of the former labours and collections, we have three that take care, out of them, to direct new experiments, of a higher light, more penetrating into nature than the former.