But it is necessary also to confess that the power of nature is so ample and vast, and these principles so simple and general, that I have hardly observed a single particular effect which I cannot at once recognize as capable of being deduced in man different modes from the principles, and that my greatest difficulty usually is to discover in which of these modes the effect is dependent upon them; for out of this difficulty cannot otherwise extricate myself than by again seeking certain experiments, which may be such that their result is not the same, if it is in the one of these modes at we must explain it, as it would be if it were to be explained in the other.
And in truth, I am quite willing it should be known that the little I have hitherto learned is almost nothing in comparison with that of which I am ignorant, and to the knowledge of which I do not despair of being able to attain; for it is much the same with those who gradually discover truth in the sciences, as with those who when growing rich find less difficulty in making great acquisitions, than they formerly experienced when poor in making acquisitions of much smaller amount.
For I have already had frequent proof of the judgments, as well of those I esteemed friends, as of some others to whom I thought I was an object of indifference, and even of some whose malignancy and envy would, I knew, determine them to endeavor to discover what partiality concealed from the eyes of my friends.
For if they are capable of making greater advancement than I have made, they will much more be able of themselves to discover all that I believe myself to have found; since as I have never examined aught except in order, it is certain that what yet remains to be discovered is in itself more difficult and recondite, than that which I have already been enabled to find, and the gratification would be much less in learning it from me than in discovering it for themselves.
And then when you read a little further you will discover
that the Doctor is not merely a peg on whom to hang exciting and various adventures but that he is himself a man of original and lively character.
I had but one reason, sir, for going away by the first conveyance that I could find to take me, and this was the fear that Van Brandt might discover
me if I remained in Perthshire.
Lady Glyde entreated Anne and her good friend to return immediately to London, as she felt certain that Sir Percival would discover
them if they remained any longer in the neighbourhood of Blackwater.
When night came, he would return and fetch An-Tak this far at least; but in the meantime it was his intention to reconnoiter in the hope that he might discover
some easier way out of the city than that offered by the chill, black channel of the ghastly river of corpses.
Instantly I looked above, for clouds are so uncommon in the skies of Pellucidar--they are practically unknown except above the mightiest mountain ranges--that it had given me something of a start to discover
the sun obliterated.
I believe that the discovery of our own motives can only be made by the same process by which we discover
other people's, namely, the process of observing our actions and inferring the desire which could prompt them.
Certainly virtue is like precious odors, most fragrant when they are incensed, or crushed: for prosperity doth best discover
vice, but adversity doth best discover
Inglethorp will open his desk, and discover the incriminating document.
It was to discover that letter, then, that her husband forced the lock of the despatch-case?
Siegel stated that a loss attributable to theft is deductible in the year during which the taxpayer discovers
the loss, and he is correct (Sec.
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