Definitions

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Etymologies

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Examples

  • Whewell's position is more similar to that of intuitionists such as Cudworth and Clarke, who claimed that our moral faculty is reason.

    William Whewell

  • The Cambridge Platonists of the seventeenth century, such as Cudworth, Henry More, Cumberland, and Glanville, reacting against humanistic naturalism, "spiritualized Puritanism" by restoring the foundations of conduct to principles intuitionally known and independent of self-interest. outside the schools of philosophy which are described as Platonic there are many philosophers and groups of philosophers in modern times who owe much to the inspiration of

    The Catholic Encyclopedia, Volume 12: Philip II-Reuss

  • The writers already formed before that period, such as Cudworth and Barrow, still continued to write their stately sentences, Latin in structure, and Latin in diction, but not so those of a younger generation.

    English Past and Present

  • Cudworth held his hand to me in the moonlight, and I could see the scars.

    The Sheriff of Kona

  • "You cannot escape liking the climate," Cudworth said, in reply to my panegyric on the Kona coast.

    The Sheriff of Kona

  • For a week, ever since I had landed from the tiny coasting-steamer, I had been stopping with Cudworth, and during that time no wind had ruffled that unvexed sea.

    The Sheriff of Kona

  • At the end Cudworth tells the nameless narrator that since he is going to Shanghai he should look up Lyte Gregory.

    “Day had broken cold and gray, exceedingly cold and gray, . . . .”

  • After nine month passed Cudworth chartered a schooner and with some others ran down to Molokai and freed Gregory.

    “Day had broken cold and gray, exceedingly cold and gray, . . . .”

  • Cudworth tells the story of his best friend, a man who loved Kona, was born there, but left the place never to return.

    “Day had broken cold and gray, exceedingly cold and gray, . . . .”

  • "The Sheriff of Kona" (American Magazine, August, 1909), among London's several works, both fiction and nonfiction, with a leprosy (Hansen's disease) text or subtext, is a story told by John Cudworth, an 18-year resident of Kona (on the western coast of the Big Island of Hawaii).

    “Day had broken cold and gray, exceedingly cold and gray, . . . .”

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