An Introduction to Logic by Horace William Brindley Joseph

By Horace William Brindley Joseph

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E. namee permanently uaigDed to one individual, and Juig-Jiou, i e. haD by a name of ibl own. Now it ha& not been &fated in the Jut sentence, what general terms are the name~~ of. s, or are they names of the character common to many iDdividuals? r tenn8. hi1 vohune containa. :: ter ia only found realized along with the apecial di~erencea that diatiDgailh one individual from another; the oommon dwacter of man ie found in you and me CQII:rtU IViU all that diatinguiahee one t11 from the other; and 1111111 ia a concrete term.

Dyd~\~~j av~JNI'G ~r:DOCr~m are tc (p. a wu one of things. Jationa c£ crwM"F,.. ei~~~l~e;r~rac~:: voc:a sont qucrum. nomen aolum. ' c. ii. 'Univoca deacribUJltur in bunc = :~-:: nli~v=mr:t:: ::! :~:ru:o:~ibe:. :t~~: of analogous. taslcd by th~ ~. we might still say tliit equivocal term. are different object. me name, rather than the •me name with different meaainge. es ~ -gt:ra, which signify gasea. elvea. It ia of epecial importance to remember thia in con· sideriog the Aristotelian doctrine of Catqarlee, oat of which eome of the preoeding diJtiactiona take their rile.

L 198. tinttioo. m:fta tm:p1y "by tlle"ir nry form a ~eet of which they may be predi<*ted, and to which they refer that attribute which conatitntell their meaaing. raeter instead. ,,tjej MipAJ IJe A, will be if it is not A. u sa~ what a thing whieb might be blue (that i-, ILil object which mut have ,,~ oolour) will be if it bu not that colour. ding to the range of alternative attribut. peNk hM a more definite maning than ~. h DOt-even u Lombard Street. &iDte:pret. our thcnghL Jut. -ed or &hould have ~ it, and therefore moat.

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