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" I will begin by placing faculties in a class by themselves: they are powers in us, and in all other things, by which we do as we do. Sight and hearing, for example, I should call faculties. Have I clearly explained the class which I mean? Yes, I quite... "
Publications - Page liii
by Oriental Translation Fund - 1923
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The Dialogues of Plato, Volume 3

Plato - 1875 - 730 pages
...make a division. What division ? I will begin by placing faculties in a class by themselves: they arc powers in us, and in all other things, by which we do as we do. Sight and hearing, for example, I should call faculties. Have I clearly explained the class which I...
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The Republic of Plato

Plato - 1881 - 327 pages
...make a division. What division ? I will begin by placing faculties in a class by themselves: they arc powers in us, and in all other things, by which we do as we do. Sight and hearing, for example, I should call faculties. Have I clearly explained the class which I...
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A Buddhist Manual of Psychological Ethics of the Fourth Century B.C.

1900 - 514 pages
...only in so far as he was receptive. The very term indriyam, which is best paralleled by the Greek , or faculty—ie, ' powers in us, and in all other things, by which we do as we do' l —and which is interpreted to this effect by Buddhaghosa, 2 points to the active, self-expressive...
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Source Book of the History of Education for the Greek and Roman Period

Paul Monroe - 1901 - 540 pages
...division. opinion. What division ? • I will begin by placing faculties in a class by themselves: they are powers in us, and in all other things, by which we do as we do. Sight and hearing, for example, I should call faculties. Have I clearly explained the class which I...
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What is Education?

Ernest Carroll Moore - 1915 - 376 pages
...began to talk of principles in the soul, and in one place in the " Republic " he defines faculties as " powers in us, and in all other things, by which we do as we do. Sight and hearing I should call faculties. ... In speaking of a faculty I think only of its sphere...
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Habits of Mind: An Introduction to the Philosophy of Education

Antonio T. De Nicolás - 2000 - 582 pages
...make a division. What division? I will begin by placing faculties in a class by themselves: they are powers in us, and in all other things, by which we do as we do. Sight and hearing, for example, I should call faculties. Have I clearly explained the class which I...
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