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" The mind of man may be compared to a musical instrument with a certain range of notes, beyond which in both directions we have an infinitude of silence. "
History of Santa Cruz County, California - Page 104
by Edward Sanford Harrison - 1892 - 379 pages
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The Universalist Quarterly and General Review, Volume 17; Volume 37

Universalism - 1880
...solved, or is likely in our day to solve, the problem of the universe, I must shake my head in doubt. Behind and above and around us the real mystery of...far as we are concerned, is incapable of solution. The problem of the connection of body and soul is as insoluble in its modern form as it was in the...
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Chemical News and Journal of Physical Science, Volumes 1-2

Chemistry - 1867
...to be applied to the solution of iblem. It entirely transcends us. The mind of m:m may U- compared to a musical instrument with a certain range of notes, beyond which in both us we have an infinitude of silence. The phenomena ••r and iorco lie within our intellectual range,...
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The Original secession magazine, Volume 8

1868
...applied to the solution of the problem. It entirely transcends us. The mind of man may be compared to a musical instrument with a certain range of notes, beyond which in both directions we have an infinitude of silence. The phenomena of matter and force lies within our intellectual range,...
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Fragments of Science for Unscientific People: A Series of Detached Essays ...

John Tyndall - Religion and science - 1871 - 422 pages
...applied to the solution of the problem. It entirely transcends us. The mind of man may be compared to a musical instrument with a certain range of notes, beyond which in both directions we have an infinitude of silence. The phenomena of matter and force lie within our intellectual range,...
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The Catholic Record, Volumes 1-2

Catholic literature - 1871
...to be applied to the solution of the problem. It is entirely beyond us. He compares the mind of man to a musical instrument with a certain range of notes, beyond which, in both directions, we have an infinitude of silence. The phenomena of matter and force lie within our intellectual range...
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All the Year Round, Volume 6; Volume 26

English literature - 1871
...to be applied to the solution of the problem. It is entirely beyond us. He comparea the mind of man to a musical instrument with a certain range of notes, beyond which, in both directions, we have an infinitude of silence. The phenomena of matter and force lie within our intellectual range...
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Fragments of Science for Unscientific People: A Series of Detached Essays ...

John Tyndall - 1871
...applied to the solution of the problem. It entirely transcends us. The mind of man may be compared to a musical instrument with a certain range of notes, beyond which in both directions we have an infinitude of silence. The phenomena of matter and force lie within our intellectual range,...
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Fragments of Science for Unscientific People: A Series of Detached ..., Volume 1

John Tyndall - Chemistry - 1871 - 449 pages
...at all hazards push our enquiries. But behind, and above, and around all, the real mystery of this universe lies unsolved, and, as far as we are concerned, is incapable of solution. Fashion this mystery as you will, with that I have nothing to do. But be careful that your conception...
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A record of thoughts on religious, political, social, and personal subjects ...

John Burley Waring - 1873
...applied to the solution of the problem. It entirely transcends us. The mind of man may be compared to a musical instrument with a certain range of notes, beyond which, in both directions, we have an infinitude of silence." In the same book, chapter " Scientific Materialism," he says: "...
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The two blasphemies, 5 sermons

1874
...applied to the solution of the problem. It entirely transcends us. The mind of man may be compared to a musical instrument, with a certain range of notes, beyond which, in both directions, we have an infinitude of silence. The phenomena of matter and force lie within our intellectual range,...
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