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Books Books 1 - 10 of 23 on And I think it would be better, if men generally rested in such an idea of God, without....
" And I think it would be better, if men generally rested in such an idea of God, without being too curious in their notions about a Being, which all must acknowledge incomprehensible... "
Progress of education and manners - Page 80
by John Buddo - 1801 - 180 pages
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Some Thoughts Concerning Education

John Locke - Education - 1693 - 262 pages
...Mind about him^ which, as you obferve them to have any raiftakes, you muft fet right; and I think it would be better if Men generally refted in fuch an...Notions about a Being, which all muft acknowledge incomprehenlible, whereby many, who have not ftrength and clearnefs of Thought, to diftinguitb between...
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Some thoughts concerning education [by J. Locke.]. By J. Locke

John Locke - 1712
...miftakes,, you muft fet right. And I .'think .It w.6uld.,b,e better if Men generally -refted in fnch :an Idea of God, without being too Curious in their...Notions about a Being, which all /muft acknowledge incomprehenUble$ whereby mapy, who have not ftrength and clearnefs of -Thought, to diftinguifh .-.betweerbwiiat...
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Some Thoughts Concerning Education: By John Locke, Esq

John Locke - 1779 - 319 pages
...mind about him; which, as you obfcrvc them to have any miftakes, you mull fet right. And I think it would be better if men generally refted in fuch an...without being too curious in their notions about a be. ing, which all muft acknowledge incomprehenfible j whereby many who have not flrength and clearnefs...
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The works of John Locke. To which is added the life of the author and a ...

John Locke - 1812
...have any mistakes, you must set right. And I think it would be better, if men generally rested in such an idea of God, without being too curious in their notions about a Being, which all must acknowledge incomprehensible; whereby many, who have not strength and clearness of thought to...
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The Works of John Locke, Volume 9

John Locke - Philosophy - 1823
...have any mistakes, you must set right. And I think it would be better, if men generally rested in such an idea of God, without being too curious in their notions about a Being, which all must acknowledge incomprehensible; whereby many, who have not strength and clearness of thought to...
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The Works of John Locke, Volume 9

John Locke - Philosophy - 1823 - 480 pages
...have any mistakes, you must set right. And I think it would be better, if men generally rested in such an idea of God, without being too curious in their notions about aBeing, which all must acknowledge incomprehensible ; whereby many, who have not strength and clearness...
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Five Centuries of the English Language and Literature

Bernhard Tauchnitz - Anthologies - 1860 - 429 pages
...have any Mistakes, you must set right. And I think it would be better if Men generally rested in such an Idea of God, without being too curious in their Notions about a Being, which all must acknowledge incomprehensible; whereby many, who have not Strength and Clearness of Thought to...
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The American Journal of Education, Volume 13

Henry Barnard - Education - 1863
...have any mistakes, you must set right. And I think it would be better, if men generally rested in such an idea of God, without being too curious in their notions about a Being, which all must acknowledge incomprehensible ; whereby many who have not strength and clearness of thought to...
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The American Journal of Education, Volume 13

Henry Barnard - Education - 1863
...have any mistakes, you must set right. And I think it would be better, if men generally rested in such an idea of God, without being too curious in their notions about a Being, which all must acknowledge incomprehensible ; whereby many who have not strength and clearness of thought to...
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English Pedagogy: Education, the School, and the Teacher in English Literature

Henry Barnard - Teaching - 1876 - 482 pages
...have any mistakes, you must set right. And I think it would be better, if men generally rested in such an idea of God, without being too curious in their notions about a Being, which all must acknowledge incomprehensible ; whereby many who have not strength and clearness of thought to...
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