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" ... from the nature of the human mind, time is necessary for the full comprehension and perfection of great ideas ; and that the highest and most wonderful truths, though communicated to the world once for all by inspired teachers, could not be comprehended... "
The Quarterly Review - Page 412
1846
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An Essay on the Development of Christian Doctrine

John Henry Newman - Dogma, Development of - 1845 - 453 pages
...wide or extended dominion; that, from the nature of the human mind, time is necessary for the full comprehension and perfection of great ideas ; and...media which were human, have required only the longer tune and deeper thought for their full elucidation. This may be called the Theory of Developments ;...
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The London Quarterly Review, Volume 77

1846
...or extended dominion ; — that, from the nature of the human mind, time is necessary for the full comprehension and perfection of great ideas ; and...and through media which were human, have required 222 Newman on the Development of Christian Doctrine. 223 only the longer time and deeper thought for...
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The Quarterly Review

William Gifford, Sir John Taylor Coleridge, John Gibson Lockhart, Whitwell Elwin, William Macpherson, William Smith, Sir John Murray IV, Rowland Edmund Prothero (Baron Ernle), George Walter Prothero - English literature - 1846
...or extended dominion ; — that, from the nature of the human mind, time is necessary for the full comprehension and perfection of great ideas ; and...not be comprehended all at once by the recipients — hut, as received and transmitted by minds not inspired and through media which were human, have...
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The Biblical review, and Congregational magazine [formerly The ..., Volume 1

1846
...wide or extended dominion — that from the nature of the human mind, time is necessary for the full comprehension and perfection of great ideas — and...inspired teachers, could not be comprehended all at onee by the recipients ; but, as received and transmitted by minds not inspired, and through media...
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Fraser's Magazine, Volume 33

1846
...wide or extended dominion ; that, from the nature of the human mind, time is necessary for the full comprehension and perfection of great ideas ; and...communicated to the world once for all by inspired teachers, would not be com. prehended all at once by the recipients, but, as received and transmitted by minds...
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The Baptist Magazine, Volume 38

Baptists - 1846
...extended dominion ; that, from the nature of the human mind, time is necessary for the full compréhension and perfection of great ideas ; and that the highest...truths, though communicated to the world once for all Ъу inspired teachers, could not be comprehended all at once by the recipients, but as received and...
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Fraser's Magazine for Town and Country, Volume 33

Great Britain - 1846
...wide or extended dominion ; that, from the nature of the human mind, time is necessary for the full comprehension and perfection of great ideas; and that...most wonderful truths, though communicated to the \vorld once for all by inspired teachers, would not be com. prehended all at once by the recipients,...
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Brownson's quarterly review

1846
...wide or extended dominion ; that, from the nature of the human mind, time is necessary for the full comprehension and perfection of great ideas ; and...highest and most wonderful truths, though communicated once for all to the world by inspired teachers, could not be comprehended all at once by the recipients,...
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Brownson's Quarterly Review, Volume 3

Orestes Augustus Brownson - American essays - 1846
...wide or extended dominion ; that, from the nature of the human mind, time is necessary for the full comprehension and perfection of great ideas; and that...highest and most wonderful truths, though communicated once for all to the world by inspired teachers, could not be comprehended all at once by the recipients,...
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The Oxford and Cambridge review, Volume 2

1846
...the human mind, time is necessary for the full comprehension and perfection of great ideas ; and lhat the highest and most wonderful truths, though communicated to the world once for all by the inspired teachers, could not be comprehended all at once by the recipients, but, as received and...
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