I doubt immune nutrition wouldn't work for other people. It certainly can. ■→More
"Very well then", said He, we remember —
"Into the hand that roams the earth;
But you do not touch the man". ■→More
AT the autumn pier, there we were,
Almost all, grave and solemn
Our mercies turned one stone;
Deaf a bit, to old tongue,
Our souls told the verses. ■→More
Far, far away, and not anywhere near,
Of a time too obscure to give a date clear,
Think, there was an animalier
Expecting aesthetically to cohere
If they’d endear ― an engineer.
Just think, an animalier and an engineer! More
For the rind’s breathing revel,
Every walk dares the devil,
In eager with life love affair:
Young age keen on colors of passion,
Old age preen in tinctures ashen,
To tedium ― all give the air. ■→More
"You are not indeed entirely immortal, yet you shall never be dissolved, nor become subject to the fatality of death." Apparently therefore Plato seems to say, that the world is naturally dissoluble, mortal and corruptible, yet will not be corrupted. But Aristotle opposing the apparent meaning of such an assertion says, it is impossible that any thing which is of its own nature corruptible, should not some time or other be corrupted. ■→More
Plato, therefore, gave the name of motion to the life of the soul, in consequence of its being evolved, and being neither in every respect partible, nor remaining purely impartible, denominating also such a life motion, from its declination from an impartible nature, and asserting that the essence of the soul is self-movable, as being essentialized according to such a life. ■→More
For capacious indeed must that mind have been which embraced the vast orb of existence, and left nothing unexplored in the heavens or the earth, and penetrating that genius which arrived at the luminous boundaries of human knowledge, and rendered them accessible to others. ■→More
IF the Nerve Growth Factor really is good and it comes with love, long-lasting, fond, and mutual affinity is the worst circumstance for NGF or love, or both. ■→More
THOUGH it could be fun to observe on a behaviorist for an “armchair theory” — would a man sit like a woman, or a woman like a man — mimetic theories belong with behaviorism, where speech and language are “verbal behavior” to become “reinforced through the mediation of other persons”. ■→More
THE original phrase reportedly was "emotional falseness", as for influence by strong emotion on the person who perceives. It must have been, the clouds were smiling on Mr. Ruskin and nobody told him. ■→More
ELM is short for an Extreme Learning Machine. ELMs can train artificial feedforward networks; ELMs are pre-programmed, fast, and affordable. However, human brains rely on own, intrinsic feedback, and the role approximates a drive; the tissue uses feedforward, but not in “single-layer networks”. ELMs are to work in Computer Aided Diagnosis. ■→More
VERSTÄNDNIS appears spacious an idea: it can hold comprehension, empathy, and — opinion. The elapse the Umwelt theory would need yet does not look covered in any known speech. Ticks, sea urchins, amoebae, and jellyfish would be granted own worlds, for a study of meaning as present also in human communication. ■→More
COMMON sense is a sound judgment not based on specialized knowledge, says the American Heritage Dictionary. A translation of Latin sēnsus commūnis, it was to mean common feelings of humanity. — Should Thomas Paine's Common Sense have been about "common feelings of humanity", there would have had to be more than one species. The British yet remain people too. ■→More
THE statistc Helen, though intent,
Wasn't born Hippolyta to befriend;
In common such an airy bit,
Ha'p'orth indeed, so petite,
An illiberal, bigoted detail,
Grandeur to belittle,
Most oft no voice, merely
And not a stop:
Should we not just have it chopped? ■→More
WORSHIP is things sur-real godly;
Of that hate, of this love,
Of no life — thought will die:
May there be day. ■→More
A WISE guy with a smart one came together to conclude
On causes and drives, to man’s evolution, the prelude ―
Would the glibness in the species have been devolved
From another mundanity, as voluble, as resolved? ■→More
RUTHLESS the vacuity you have made of my abode,
Dear Orsula mine, with this disappearing of yours.
We are plenty, and there is as nobody around,
Such a wealth has departed with a baby soul one.
You ever and again spoke, ever and again sang,
Every corner in the house, yourself merrily ran. ■→More
TELL me that in Fijian, darling,
In Fijian, tell me that:
They bring coffee in a galley,
In fief of love forbad. ■→More
TERESA Pelka is strictly a language professional, a non-believer, who has never had any interest and absolutely does not support any belief in witchcraft. The text relates to the Resource on Emily Dickinson's poetry, of which Mabel Loomis Todd was editor. ■→More
THE only approved picture of Emily Dickinson is a daguerreotype her sister would have given to one Austin Baxter Keep in 1890s. I do not like the daguerreotype simply as a negligent image of a human being. I had my first careful look and understood it was disposed of as faulty. I broke it into CMYK. ■→More
Punctuation, the comma, the dash, and other such characters, are to make the written matter clear. There is some logic to it, yet language is not a system, and there are no rules that would universally, objectively, and always apply. We need own common sense, or our body of text may become to exhibit a "commatoform" ailment, "somatoform" to mean something of a bodily character. ■→More
If we sifted a “physical order” out of a body of water, extracts would become smaller and smaller, until the water would have only the minimum proportion. Then, extraction would be arrested, and the water might not contain the particular structure or entity anymore. Simple English Aristotle→
It is refutable, as of visible matter, for all modes of physical occurrence to gather into a non-dynamic One. Simple English Aristotle→
First, we decide if we want to find (a) the one and only constitutive regularity, or we allow (b) more than one regularity as first principles. Simple English Aristotle→
To have knowledge about our objects of thought, we study regularities about them. A regularity of natural and specific occurrence is a principle. Simple English Aristotle→
Joshua 2:9. I have known it is for you the Lord takes this land; for your ghastliness has fallen onto us, and all the inhabitants of the land have been scared. Wycliffe Gloss→
1 Kings, Prologue: But the psalms thirty-sixth, and the hundred tenth, and the hundred eleventh, and the hundred eighteenth psalm, and the hundred forty-fourth, though they were written in diverse meter, nonetheless they were suited with an alphabet in the same style. Wycliffe Gloss→
Leviticus 19:13. You will not make false allegations against your neighbor, nor will you force him down. The pay of your hired man will not await with you until morning. More→
Psalms, 30:7. You hate attendants to vanity of vanities. Wycliffe Gloss→
Ecclesiasticus 28:10. Abstain from strife, and you shall reduce sin. More→
Exodus 39:17-19 . In truth, they placed the rings on each side of the breast plate, where two golden chains should hang, set in with hooks in the edges of the shoulder cloak. The elements in the front and in the back agreed so, that the cloak and the breast piece could be drawn together straight to the girdle, coupled strong with the rings, to which a buckle of hyacinth joined, lest they might unbind and slide down and apart, as the Lord commanded Moses. Wycliffe Gloss→
Deeds of Apostles, Prologue: To him, not without merit, the power to write the deeds of the apostles was given in ministry, as God was in Godful, and the sons of the lost and perished had made a prayer of the apostles, that through the lot of God's appointment the number of apostles should be fulfilled, and so Paul should give fulfillment to the apostles' deeds. Wycliffe Gloss→
Galatians 4:3. Say I, as long as the heir is a little child, he does not differ from a subordinate, when he is a lord of all, but he is under tutors and minders, until the time determined by his father. Wycliffe Gloss→
Jeremiah, 6:24. We have heard the laud for them, and inept have been our hands, tribulation has taken us, we are sore as the one laboring with a child. Wycliffe Gloss→
Job, 19:17. My wife shuddered at my breath, and I prayed for the sons of my lap. Wycliffe Gloss→
Isaiah, 9:1. At first, the land of Zabulon and the land of Neptalym were allayed with leniency; as the last, the ways of the see beyond Jordan were made difficult, for the Gentile Galilee. Wycliffe Gloss→
Genesis, 33:15. Esau answered, I beseech you, may anyone of the people who are with me live your way. Wycliffe Gloss→
HEAVEN could be hell, and that only in regard of what quality to have for finished perfection. The following is to compare stories on near-death experiences with known medical conditions. More→
T O consider Anatta or another Buddhist belief with regard to the verb to be, let us mind, entire collections of teachings were attributed to Siddhartha from reportedly a tradition that was spoken, and first committed to writing about 400 years after the Buddha’s death. More→
TO face the embellishment of the world,
Look up into clear nocturnal skies;
Let your mind dive in the tender glimmer:
Forget the day. Forget the earth... More→
ROSES may come to differ,
This, at some times, they do
And unveil a true interest:
The beyonds latest hue... More→
THE eagle takes heaven full-breath.
A conqueror, below,
State within bracelets mundane,
Is at the gate for all... More→
GREAT pace of horses wild
A wind runs past a mountain peak;
The bop trades, indeliberate
Of the speed at full swing... More→
FASCICLES and print, the poetic correlative with Webster 1828, Latin and Greek inspiration, an Aristotelian motif: Things perpetual — these are not in time, but in eternity. More→
(1) I. SUCCESS
Success is counted sweetest
By those who ne'er succeed...
(2) II. OUR SHARE OF NIGHT TO BEAR
Our share of morning...
(3) III. ROUGE ET NOIR
Soul, wilt thou toss again?
By just such a hazard... More→
SUCCESS is counted sweetest
By those who ne’er succeed.
To comprehend a nectar
Requires sorest need.
Not one of all the purple host
Who took the flag to-day
Can tell the definition,
So clear, of victory... More→
OUR share of night to bear,
Our share of morning,
Our blank in bliss to fill,
Our blank in scorning. More→
SOUL, wilt thou toss again?
By just such a hazard
Hundreds have lost, indeed,
But tens have won an all. More→
IT is so much joy! ’T is so much joy!
If I should fail, what poverty!
And yet, as poor as I
Have ventured all upon a throw;
Have gained! Yes! Hesitated so
This side the victory!
Life is but life, and death but death!
Bliss is but bliss, and breath but breath!
And if, indeed, I fail,
At least to know the worst is sweet.
Defeat means nothing but defeat,
No drearier can prevail! More→