adeo aër aërem aëris alia aliis aliquid aliud aqua aquĉ Aristotle atque autem Bacon calore certe circa cœli cœlo corpora corporum corpus Crown 8vo Democritus divine doth drams ejus enim eorum etiam fere fieri flamma fluxus globi hĉc hath homines hominum hujusmodi humana illa illis illud Illustrations instar inter invention ipsa ipsis ista Itaque knowledge learning licet magis materiĉ mind minus modo modum motum motus multo naturĉ natural philosophy naturalis nature Neque enim nihil nisi nobis nostra ĉtate Novum Organum omnia omnino omnis opinion philosophy posse possit potest primo prorsus quĉ quĉdam qualia quam quibus quin quis quod rebus rerum rursus saith sciences scientia scilicet secundum seemeth sibi sint sive soni sonum sunt tamen tanquam tantum Telesius terrĉ terram things tion translation unto veluti vero Verum videtur whereof
Page 152 - The end of our foundation is the knowledge of causes, and secret motions of things; and the enlarging of the bounds of human empire, to the effecting of all things possible.
Page 385 - For the mind of man is far from the nature of a clear and equal glass, wherein the beams of things should reflect according to their true incidence ; nay, it is rather like an enchanted glass, full of superstition and imposture, if it be not delivered and reduced.
Page 286 - ... men have entered into a desire of learning and knowledge, sometimes upon a natural curiosity and inquisitive appetite; sometimes to entertain their minds with variety and delight; sometimes for ornament and reputation; and sometimes to enable them to victory of wit and contradiction; and most times for lucre and profession; and seldom sincerely to give a true account of their gift of reason, to the benefit and use of men...
Page 278 - 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.
Page 467 - 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.
Page 310 - 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...
Page 290 - 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.
Page 335 - The use of this Feigned History hath been to give some shadow of satisfaction to the mind of man in those points wherein the nature of things doth deny it ; the world being in proportion inferior to the soul; by reason whereof there is agreeable to the spirit of man a more ample greatness, a more exact goodness, and a more absolute variety, than can be found in the nature of things.