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" would not be adequate to the purpose of signature, if it had not the power to retain as well as to receive the impression, the same holds of the soul with respect to sense and imagination. Sense is its receptive power ; imagination its retentive. Had... "
Hermes: Or, a Philosophical Inquiry Concerning Language and Universal Grammar - ˹ 357
James Harris - 1751 - 427 ˹
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THE MONTHLY REVIEW

Several Hands - 1752
...retain^ as well as to receive ; the fame holds of the Sail, with refpeiSt to Senfe and Imagination. Senfe is its receptive power; Imagination^ its retentive....'twould not be as wax, but as water, where, tho' all impreffions may be inflantly made, yet as foon as made they are inftantly loft. ' Thus then, from a...

Hermes: Or, A Philosophical Inqviry Concerning Vniversal Grammar

James Harris - 1765 - 441 ˹
...confined in the ftrictdt manner to the paji. What I feptive Power; IMAGINATION, its re- Ch.IV. tentivc. Had it Senfe without Imagination, 'twould not be as Wax, but as Water, where tho' all Impreffions may be inftantly made, yet as foon as made they are as inftantly loft. THUS then, from...

English Grammar: Adapted to the Different Classes of Learners : with an ...

Lindley Murray - 1805 - 336 ˹
...power to retain as well as to receive the impression, the same holds of the soul v.ith respect to sense and imagination. Sense is its receptive pow.er ; imagination, its retentive. Had it sense without imagination, it would not be as wax, but as water, where, .though all impressions are...

English Grammar: Adapted to the Different Classes of Learners, with an ...

Lindley Murray - 1809 - 336 ˹
...power to retain as well as to receive the impression, the same holds of the soul 'with respect to sense and imagination. Sense is its receptive power ; imagination, its retentive. Had it sense without imagination, it would not be as wax, but as water, where, though all impressions are...

The Port Royal Art of Thinking: In Four Parts. Of reflections upon ideas, or ...

Antoine Arnauld, Pierre Nicole - 1818 - 272 ˹
...Aiistot. de Aniiuii, 1. iii, c. 3, 4. and ha treatise de Mem. el Kcuiinisc. soul, with respect to sense and imagination. Sense is its receptive power; imagination, its retentive. Had it sense without imagination, Ft would not be as wax, but as water, where though all impressions may be...

A Grammar of Rhetoric and Polite Literature: Comprehending the Principles of ...

Alexander Jamieson - 1820 - 345 ˹
...power to retain as well as to receive the impression, the same holds of the soul with respect to sense and imagination. Sense is its receptive power ; imagination its retentive. Had it sense without imagination, it would not he as wax, hut as wuter, where though all impressions he instantly...

A Grammar of Rhetoric and Polite Literature: Comprehending the Principles of ...

Alexander Jamieson - 1826 - 306 ˹
...power to retain as well as to receive the impression, the same hold* of the soul with respect to sense and imagination. Sense is its receptive power ; imagination its retentive. Had it sense without imagination, it would not he as wax, hut as water, where, though all impressions he instantly...

Lectures on Rhetoric and Belles Lettres: Chiefly from the Kectures of Dr. Blair

Hugh Blair, Abraham Mills - 1832 - 360 ˹
...power to retain as well as to receive the impression, the same holds of the soul, with respect to sense and imagination. Sense is its receptive power ; imagination its retentive. Had it sense without Where is comparison or simile frequently employed 1 What is the difference between it...

Lectures on Rhetoric and Belles Lettres ...: To which are Added, Copious ...

Hugh Blair - 1833 - 549 ˹
...power to retain as well as to receive the impression; the same holds of the soul, with respect to sense and imagination. Sense is its receptive power; imagination its retentive. Had it sense without imagination, it would not be as wax, but as water, where,though all impressions be instantly...

English Grammar: Adapted to the Different Classes of Learners. With an ...

Lindley Murray - 1834 - 340 ˹
...to retain, as well as to receive the impression, the same holds of the soul, with respect to sense and imagination. Sense is its receptive power ; imagination, its retentive. Had it sense without imagination, it would not be as wax, but as water, where, though all impressions are...




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