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--- SIMILAR TITLES [1]


encyclopedia
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - list
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--- DICTIONARIES (in Dictionaries, in Quotes, in Chapters)


encyclopediacal ::: a. --> Encyclopedic.

encyclopedia ::: n. --> Alt. of Encyclopaedia

encyclopedian ::: a. --> Embracing the whole circle of learning, or a wide range of subjects.

encyclopediacal ::: a. --> Encyclopedic.

encyclopedia ::: n. --> Alt. of Encyclopaedia

encyclopedian ::: a. --> Embracing the whole circle of learning, or a wide range of subjects.

Encyclopedia, “Angelology.”]

Encyclopedia of Religions.]

Encyclopedia', Gaynor, Dictionary of Mysticism].

Encyclopedia, “Angels”; Mackenzie, Myths of

Encyclopedia, p. 521.]

Encyclopedia I, 595.]

Encyclopedia of Witchcraft and Demonology, The. See


--- QUOTES [2 / 2 - 282 / 282] (in Dictionaries, in Quotes, in Chapters)



KEYS (10k)

   1 Robert Anton Wilson
   1 Douglas Adams

NEW FULL DB (2.4M)

   13 Encyclopedia Brittanica (1875)

   9 Douglas Adams

   6 Anonymous

   5 Jorge Luis Borges

   4 Isaac Asimov

   4 G K Chesterton

   4 Donald J Sobol

   3 Zadie Smith

   3 Umberto Eco

   3 Robert Anton Wilson

   3 Ralph Waldo Emerson

   3 Phil Knight

   3 N D Wilson

   2 Tom Rachman

   2 Ta Nehisi Coates

   2 Steven Berlin Johnson
   2 Stephen Leacock

   2 Stephen Hawking

   2 Stanis aw Lem

   2 Richard Dawkins

   2 Paulo Coelho

   2 Neal Stephenson

   2 Michael W Twitty

   2 Melissa de la Cruz

   2 Lisa Renee Jones

   2 Kristen Ashley

   2 Kory Stamper

   2 Jos Saramago

   2 Jorge Luis Borges
   2 Jonathan Safran Foer

   2 James G. Lochtefeld
   2 Italo Calvino

   2 Harun Yahya

   2 Haruki Murakami

   2 Elizabeth Gilbert

   2 Edward de Bono

   2 Chuck Palahniuk

   2 Carl Sandburg

   2 Bruce Springsteen

   2 Ana s Nin

   2 Anais Nin

   2 A J Jacobs


1:[My wife] liked to collect old encyclopedias from second-hand bookstores, and at one point we had eight of them. When I wrote my first historical novel--back in 1980, before I was online--I used them often as a research tool. For instance, I learned that the Bastille was either 90 feet high or 100 feet or 120 feet. This led me to formulate Wilson's 22nd Law: 'Certitude belongs exclusively to those who only look in one encyclopedia.' ~ Robert Anton Wilson,
2:It is also the story of a book, a book called The Hitch Hiker's Guide to the Galaxy - not an Earth book, never published on Earth, and until the terrible catastrophe occurred, never seen or heard of by any Earthman. Nevertheless, a wholly remarkable book.in fact it was probably the most remarkable book ever to come out of the great publishing houses of Ursa Minor - of which no Earthman had ever heard either. Not only is it a wholly remarkable book, it is also a highly successful one - more popular than the Celestial Home Care Omnibus, better selling than Fifty More Things to do in Zero Gravity, and more controversial than Oolon Colluphid's trilogy of philosophical blockbusters Where God Went Wrong, Some More of God's Greatest Mistakes and Who is this God Person Anyway? In many of the more relaxed civilizations on the Outer Eastern Rim of the Galaxy, the Hitch Hiker's Guide has already supplanted the great Encyclopedia Galactica as the standard repository of all knowledge and wisdom, for though it has many omissions and contains much that is apocryphal, or at least wildly inaccurate, it scores over the older, more pedestrian work in two important respects. First, it is slightly cheaper; and secondly it has the words Don't Panic inscribed in large friendly letters on its cover. ~ Douglas Adams, The Hitchhiker's Guide to the Galaxy ,

*** NEWFULLDB 2.4M ***

1:Encyclopedias don’t win wars. ~ Isaac Asimov
2:The Encyclopedia of Teen Killers. ~ Phil Chalmers
3:A man is the whole encyclopedia of facts. ~ Ralph Waldo Emerson
4:Who will ever kiss this encyclopedia of a head? ~ Elizabeth Gilbert
5:Who knew Lenny was an encyclopedia for useless information? ~ Simone Elkeles
6:The Book of Mormon is an inexhaustible encyclopedia of knowledge. ~ Hugh Nibley
7:I keep my self updated by reading different books and encyclopedias. ~ Arfa Karim
8:God is not an encyclopedia whose task is to satisfy our curiosity. ~ Jacques Ellul
9:The Christian church is an encyclopedia of prehistoric cults. ~ Friedrich Nietzsche
10:You couldn't drop knowledge if you threw an Encyclopedia off a cliff. ~ Celph Titled
11:There's no encyclopedia or book about parenthood. You learn on the fly. ~ LeBron James
12:They know that the world might eat them, and no encyclopedia could stop it. ~ N D Wilson
13:He found a set of encyclopedias—like Wikipedia, but paper and very bulky. ~ Michael Grant
14:Everyone knows the best volume of the encyclopedia is the one with ships-S. ~ Roger Angell
15:Certitude belongs exclusively to those who only own one encyclopedia. ~ Robert Anton Wilson
16:The skeptic is too credulous; he believes in newspapers and encyclopedias. ~ G K Chesterton
17:Elvis is my religion. But for him, I'd be selling encyclopedias right now. ~ Bruce Springsteen
18:I'm not going to buy my kids an encyclopedia. Let them walk to school like I did. ~ Yogi Berra
19:The tragedy is that there are many walking encyclopedias who are living failures. ~ Shiv Khera
20:Certitude belongs exclusively to those who only look in one encyclopedia. ~ Robert Anton Wilson
21:I like to think of The Falls as my own personal encyclopedia Greenaway-ensis. ~ Peter Greenaway
22:If I could, I'd write a huge encyclopedia just about the words luck and coincidence ~ Paulo Coelho
23:I had a terrible vision: I saw an encyclopedia walk up to a polymath and open him up. ~ Karl Kraus
24:I owe the discovery of Uqbar to the conjunction of a mirror and an encyclopedia. ~ Jorge Luis Borges
25:The world encyclopedia, the universal library, exists, and it is the world itself. ~ Alberto Manguel
26:Because the world is radically new, the ideal encyclopedia should be radical, too. ~ Charles Van Doren
27:The cultivated person's first duty is to be always prepared to rewrite the encyclopedia. ~ Umberto Eco
28:There was an omnivorous intellect that won him the family sobriquet of Walking Encyclopedia. ~ Eric Liu
29:he lets me take the orders, standing at my side like
my own personal Mexican food encyclopedia ~ Suzanne Young
30:He was telling an interesting anecdote full of exciting words like "encyclopedia" and "rhododendron". ~ A A Milne
31:The unknown was my compass. The unknown was my encyclopedia. The unnamed was my science and progress. ~ Anais Nin
32:People do not come to the dictionary for excitement and romance; that’s what encyclopedias are for. ~ Kory Stamper
33:Order, unity, and continuity are human inventions, just as truly as catalogues and encyclopedias. ~ Bertrand Russell
34:Personally, I would sooner have written Alice in Wonderland than the whole Encyclopedia Britannica. ~ Stephen Leacock
35:People do not come to the dictionary for excitement and romance; that’s what encyclopedias are for. They ~ Kory Stamper
36:Cos if it's encyclopedias we've got enough, like, information... and if it's God, you've got the wrong house. ~ Zadie Smith
37:That girl,” tutted Alsana as her front door slammed. “Swallowed an encyclopedia and a gutter at the same time. ~ Zadie Smith
38:That girl,' tutted Alsana as her front door slammed, 'swallowed an encyclopedia and a gutter at the same time. ~ Zadie Smith
39:Science is not a vast encyclopedia, it is a thin flame of reason burning across ample reservoirs of ignorance. ~ Robert Kirshner
40:I used to be the god of poetry, which does not mean I am a walking encyclopedia of every obscure line ever written. ~ Rick Riordan
41:But that woman is an encyclopedia!
Of all vices, ancient and modern, and terribly interesting to leaf through!
~ Jean Lorrain
42:This is a survey, not an encyclopedia; a study, not a painting; an essay, not a mathematical or historical proof. ~ Joseph P Farrell
43:As a mother, you're the world almanac and the encyclopedia and the dictionary and the Bible, all rolled up together. ~ Chuck Palahniuk
44:The man who knew an encyclopedia by heart would be in grave danger of incurring the title idiot savant—“learned fool. ~ Mortimer J Adler
45:The Great Soviet Encyclopedia, in one of its saner moments, defined music as “a specific variant of the sound made by people. ~ Alex Ross
46:Dullard: Someone who looks up a thing in the encyclopedia, turns directly to the entry, reads it, and then closes the book. ~ Philip Jos Farmer
47:Dullard: Someone who looks up a thing in the encyclopedia, turns directly to the entry, reads it, and then closes the book. ~ Philip Jose Farmer
48:The Encyclopedia Planaria, in forty-four volumes, is not portable, and after all, what is entirely reliable unless it's dead? ~ Ursula K Le Guin
49:You may be to call up the entire encyclopedia, but a brain with no heart and no reasoning .. well, nothing is more meaningless. ~ Melissa de la Cruz
50:Philosophy is an interpretation of the world in order to change it. ~ Karl Marx cited in: Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy entry by Jonathan Wolff
51:The Encyclopedia Britannica, 15th edition, devotes 20,000 words to the person of Jesus Christ and never once hints that He didn't exist. ~ John Ankerberg
52:What we need is an electronic encyclopedia of life, with one page for each species. On each page is given everything known about that species. ~ E O Wilson
53:You may be able to call up an entire
encyclopedia, but nothing is more meaningless than a brain
with no heart and no reasoning ~ Melissa de la Cruz
54:I always introduce myself as an encyclopedia of defects which I do not deny. Why should I? It took me a whole life to build myself as I am. ~ Oriana Fallaci
55:Oh, please. You have so many rules, your rules have rules. Any woman who dared to date you would need an encyclopedia-sized book to keep up. ~ Lisa Renee Jones
56:So, there I was, tied to an altar made from outdated encyclopedias, about to get sacrificed to the dark powers by a cult of evil Librarians. ~ Brandon Sanderson
57:If I could, I’d write a huge encyclopedia just about the words luck and coincidence. It’s with those words that the universal language is written. ~ Paulo Coelho
58:Thank you for your enthusiasm. Earlier today I told another student I was getting new encyclopedias - he asked me how long I'd be in the hospital! ~ Chris Colfer
59:Don’t worry about the faithlessness of women—you’ve got a Spanish wife now—famous for their faithfulness! (See Encyclopedias, histories, guide books.) ~ Ana s Nin
60:he had read in an encyclopedia article entitled “Obstetrics.” From boyhood he had had the habit of looking up things in that dependable work; but, ~ Upton Sinclair
61:There is enough information capacity in a single human cell to store the Encyclopedia Britannica, all 30 volumes of it, three or four times over. ~ Richard Dawkins
62:You can market your book, but you can’t sell your book. The only book we’ve ever seen being successfully “sold” by selling methods is the Encyclopedia. ~ Bob Mayer
63:Przejrzałem moje notatki i nie spodobały mi się. Spędziłem trzy dni w U.S. Robots, a równie dobrze mogłem zostać w domu i wertować Encyclopedia Tellurica. ~ Anonymous
64:51. You might as well act as if objects had the colors, The Encyclopedia says. –Well, it is as you please. But what would it look like to act otherwise? ~ Maggie Nelson
65:Just once, he looks back at Arsay, and I feel like an entire encyclopedia of information and words is exchanged between them. I wish I could speak telepathy too. ~ Poppet
66:Take our politicians: they're a bunch of yo-yos. The presidency is now a cross between a popularity contest and a high school debate, with an encyclopedia of cliches. ~ Saul Bellow
67:The hardest thing was learning to write. I was 13, and the only writing I had done was for Social Studies. It consisted of copying passages right out of the encyclopedia ~ Tracy Kidder
68:Wholly new forms of encyclopedias will appear, ready made with a mesh of associative trails running through them, ready to be dropped into the memex and there amplified. ~ Vannevar Bush
69:If I were like Lionel, I would write a book: Obvious Lies, Bad Advice, and Wrong Information I’ve Gotten from Men. A book? An encyclopedia! But in this case my friend was right. ~ Francine Prose
70:Loyal Hanneke,” Alma said fondly, “let us be honest with ourselves. Who will ever put a ring on these fishwife’s hands of mine? Who will ever kiss this encyclopedia of a head? ~ Elizabeth Gilbert
71:When some French were assembling an encyclopedia of paranormal experiences, they decided to leave déjà vu out, because it was so common it could not be considered paranormal. ~ Kim Stanley Robinson
72:Young chefs, famous chefs, home cooks, and everyone who loves food and cooking-we all depend on Larousse Gastronomique. It is the only culinary encyclopedia that is always up-to-date. ~ Daniel Boulud
73:A man is the whole encyclopedia of facts. The creation of a thousand forests is in one acorn, and Egypt, Greece, Rome, Gaul, Britain, America, lie folded already in the first man. ~ Ralph Waldo Emerson
74:Schwartz is an encyclopedia of psychological research on choice problems. If asked to give a quote about him for the back of a book cover, I would say, “This motherfucker knows choice.” As ~ Aziz Ansari
75:There are bars of Pear's soap and a thick book called Pear's Encyclopedia, which keeps me up day and night because it tells you everything about everything and that's all I want to know. ~ Frank McCourt
76:Therefore we value the poet. All the argument and all the wisdom is not in the encyclopedia, or the treatise on metaphysics, or the Body of Divinity, but in the sonnet or the play. ~ Ralph Waldo Emerson
77:Homer’s Iliad was the cultural encyclopedia of pre-literate Greece, the didactic vehicle that provided men with guidance for the management of their spiritual, ethical, and social lives. ~ Marshall McLuhan
78:When I have my students do erasures, I'm always amazed by the way their voice comes through, whether they're doing an erasure of a romance novel or an encyclopedia. Your sensibility will out. ~ Matthea Harvey
79:An encyclopedia is a book or set of books filled with facts from A to Z. So was Encyclopedia's head. He had read more books than just about anyone in Idaville, and he never forgot what he read. ~ Donald J Sobol
80:submission would be, because I’d really earned it.” "Oh, please. You have so many rules, your rules have rules. Any woman who dared to date you would need an encyclopedia-sized book to keep up. ~ Lisa Renee Jones
81:In a sense, words are encyclopedias of ignorance because they freeze perceptions at one moment in history and then insist we continue to use these frozen perceptions when we should be doing better. ~ Edward de Bono
82:Language is the biggest barrier to human progress because language is an encyclopedia of ignorance. Old perceptions are frozen into language and force us to look at the world in an old fashioned way. ~ Edward de Bono
83:What usually works: Simple sells. When you have to get out an encyclopedia and an Excel sheet to show somebody how much they make on a stream that comes by way of ad revenue, it gets a little complicated. ~ Monte Lipman
84:Indeed the Encyclopedia Qwghlmiana features a lengthy article about the local system of runes. The author of this article has such a chip on his shoulder that the thing is almost physically painful to read. ~ Neal Stephenson
85:[A]s in the infancy of science its various branches were confused and confounded, so in a like stage of society we often find the same person uniting the parts of philosopher, savant and priest. ~ Encyclopedia Brittanica (1875)
86:I came to the idea of how fine it would be to think of an encyclopedia of an actual world, and then of an encyclopedia, a very rigorous one of course, of an imaginary world, where everything should be linked. ~ Jorge Luis Borges
87:I have a chance to chance to trade my bicycle for a sword," said Peter. "I want to make sure the sure the sword is real."
"You don't think the sword is really a sword?" said Encyclopedia. "What do you think it is? ~ Donald J Sobol
88:The man who acquires an encyclopedia does not thereby acquire every line, every paragraph, every page, and every illustration; he acquires the possibility of becoming familiar with one and another of those things. ~ Jorge Luis Borges
89:You’ll fly like a stone kite,” said Encyclopedia. “Nope, it’s going to work,” said Casper. “Buck Barkdull has flown—” “Nobody can fly!” screamed Encyclopedia. “Jump off the roof and you’ll find out what an anchor does. ~ Donald J Sobol
90:Curiosity was first excited by fancy (and the fancy of primitive man... was far more active and vigorous than ours), and when it found itself baffled by a natural reaction, it had recourse to divination. ~ Encyclopedia Brittanica (1875)
91:The goal shouldn’t be to make your child eat an entire set of encyclopedias by the age of six. The goal should be to encourage your child to be curious—to want to learn about the world, and explore the things that are in it. ~ John Scalzi
92:Here’s what the Encyclopedia Galáctica has to say about alcohol. It says that alcohol is a colorless volatile liquid formed by the fermentation of sugars and also notes its intoxicating effect on certain carbon-based life forms. ~ Anonymous
93:The Internet gives us everything and forces us to filter it not by the workings of culture, but with our own brains. This risks creating six billion separate encyclopedias, which would prevent any common understanding whatsoever. ~ Umberto Eco
94:[There] was a time when a lot of people came to the door. The milkman. The iceman. The Fuller Brush man. Encyclopedia salesmen. There was a sense of interaction with the world that started right at your own front doorstep. ~ Catherine Ryan Hyde
95:Encyclopedia Galáctica has to say about alcohol. It says that alcohol is a colorless volatile liquid formed by the fermentation of sugars and also notes its intoxicating effect on certain carbon-based life forms. The Hitchhiker’s ~ Douglas Adams
96:Here's what the Encyclopedia Galactica has to say about alcohol. It says that alcohol is a colourless volatile liquid formed by the fermentation of sugars and also notes its intoxicating effect on certain carbon-based life forms. ~ Douglas Adams
97:I grew up in South Africa and I would look at maps and we were at the bottom of the world. There was this whole thing up there. I was always reading encyclopedias about the world. So travel was something I was always attracted to. ~ Charlize Theron
98:When the bathtub crashed through the floor into the living room, he had to take an hour-long time-out so he wouldn’t strangle me and be known on online encyclopedias as a daughter killer, so I’m not sure he loves every minute of it. ~ Kristen Ashley
99:The most widely raised type of silkworm, the larva of the 'Bombyx mori', no longer exists anywhere in a natural state. As my encyclopedia poignantly puts it: 'The legs of the larvae have degenerated, and the adults no longer fly'. ~ Jeffrey Eugenides
100:Before long I established that I kept arriving at the same address: a proto-Germanic reference work called Vikipedia, an easily recognisable compound of ‘encyclopedia’ and those ancient Germans with exploration in their blood, the Vikings. ~ Anonymous
101:Professor Longbottom only assigned us to write about spynuswort because it’s one of the three most useful plants in the magical world. If we were to write about every one of its uses, we’d be turning in encyclopedias, you silly boy. ~ G Norman Lippert
102:She always saw through him, as if he were just another window. She always felt that she knew everything about him that could be known. Not that he was simple, but that he was knowable, like a list of errands, like an encyclopedia. ~ Jonathan Safran Foer
103:From the Vedas we learn a practical art of surgery, medicine, music, house building under which mechanized art is included. They are encyclopedia of every aspect of life, culture, religion, science, ethics, law, cosmology and meteorology. ~ William James
104:The Encyclopedia Qwghlmiana had made much use of the definite article—the Town, the Castle, the Hotel, the Pub, the Pier. Waterhouse stops in at the Shithouse to deal with some aftershocks of the sea voyage, and then walks up the Street ~ Neal Stephenson
105:Unlike so many Dylan-writer-wannabes and phony 'encyclopedia' compilers, Sean Wilentz makes me feel he was in the room when he chronicles events that I participated in. Finally a breath of fresh words founded in hardcore, intelligent research. ~ Al Kooper
106:Lightning goes up. It shoots right up from the ground and into the cloud. This what the encyclopedia says in the section on climate and weather. I reread this passage a couple of times to make sure I hadn't gone batty—but no, lightning goes up. ~ A J Jacobs
107:I barely trust established sources of information. I have a hard time finding [Wikipedia], an encyclopedia that anyone can alter, to be a safe way to learn about anything except how many idiots think their opinions are a suitable substitute for facts. ~ R K Milholland
108:When I was about ten my favourite article in the huge and mouldering Encyclopedia Britannica we owned (the ninth edition) was the one on Lycanthropy. (Yes, I had a favourite 1890s Britannica article when I was ten. I am now aware this is not entirely usual.) ~ Neil Gaiman
109:If we are to use the Bible effectively, then we must use it the way God wrote it – in narrative form. Our team rejects the notion that the Bible is simply an encyclopedia of disconnected Bible verses. God's Word is less like a cookbook and more like a novel. ~ James MacDonald
110:In a partner I'm looking for an encyclopedia and a dictionary. A bit of the Boy Scouts Handbook. A person who is conscientious about the trail he leaves behind him. Love. Unconditional kindness. Basically, I'm looking for the qualities I revere in my friends. ~ Renee Zellweger
111:Here is a fact: nothing in all civilization has been as productive as ludicrous ambition. Whatever its ills, nothing has created more. Cathedrals, sonatas, encyclopedias: love of God was not behind them, nor love of life. But the love of man to be worshiped by man. ~ Tom Rachman
112:The first art in caves were really psychedelic experiences, and the reason that they were is because the tribal encyclopedia, the amount of information that people needed to know in order to move to a new way of life, suddenly increased over that period of time. ~ Howard Rheingold
113:I really love rap music. I grew up in the '80s and '90s with Public Enemy, N.W.A., LL Cool J - I'm a hip-hop encyclopedia. But I got kind of frustrated with the chauvinistic side of rap music, the one that makes it hard to write songs about love and relationships. ~ Mayer Hawthorne
114:People ask me all the time what or who my influences are. To be honest, it would take a decent set of encyclopedias to get them all down. I am here today to let the world know my greatest influence, my secret ingredient, really. What inspires me? That's simple: COFFEE. ~ Corey Taylor
115:When I was 8 years old, I made my own encyclopedia of American biography - Johnny Appleseed, Jim Bowie, Davy Crockett, Daniel Boone, Charles Lindbergh, my pantheon of favorite heroes. Then I would write my own things and sew them together and try to make my own book. ~ Douglas Brinkley
116:There is no error so monstrous that it fails to find defenders among the ablest men. Imagine a congress of eminent celebrities, such as More, Bacon, Grotius, Pascal, Cromwell, Bossuet, Montesquieu, Jefferson, Napoleon, Pitt, etc. The result would be an Encyclopedia of Error. ~ Lord Acton
117:Astrology and magic were the efforts made in various ways to verify and apply this theory... magical power was at starting purely cosmogenic, i.e., regarded as an attribute of God or nature, before it was counterfeited by the magicians of various countries. ~ Encyclopedia Brittanica (1875)
118:I had an encyclopedia with a list of flags in the back, so I would look at all these flags of China and Liberia and England and Denmark and whatever, and I learned all the different flags and I tried to imagine what it would be like to be voyaging on some of these ships. ~ George R R Martin
119:You have a diasporic black world, and the only way to put it back together again is symbolic. It's like Humpty Dumpty. Whoever could edit the 'Encyclopedia Africana' would provide symbolic order to the fragments created over the past 500 years. That is a major contribution. ~ Henry Louis Gates
120:Morris tried to keep the books in some sort of order, but they always mixed themselves up. The tragedies needed cheering up and would visit with the comedies. The encyclopedias, weary of facts, would relax with the comic books and fictions. All in all it was an agreeable jumble. ~ William Joyce
121:[The Internet] is by far the most important innovation in the media in my lifetime. It's like having a huge encyclopedia permanently available. There's a tremendous amount of rubbish on the world wide web, but retrieval of what you want to so rapid that it doesn't really matter ~ Richard Dawkins
122:It is one thing to speak of embracing the new, the fresh, the strange. It is another to feel that one is an insect, crawling across a page of the Encyclopedia Britannica, knowing only that something vast is passing by beneath, all without your sensing more than a yawning vacancy. ~ Gregory Benford
123:Kids have no problem with weirdness. You say, Theres a fox over there made of goose fat they go yeah right, What does he do? And you say it eat encyclopedias they say GREAT!
They never at any point go no thats just silly

So I have to respect kids
and a lot of time for kids ~ Noel Fielding
124:Tautologies are instantaneous, everything is revealed at once. Eternity can actually be experienced. Once you set up a closed circuit, you just keep spinnin' 'round and 'round in there. That's the nature of tautologies. No interruptions like with dreams. It's like the encyclopedia wand. ~ Haruki Murakami
125:Who are we, who is each one of us, if not a combination of experiences, information, books we have read, things imagined? Each life is an encyclopedia, a library, an inventory of objects, a series of styles, and everything can be constantly shuffled and reordered in every way conceivable. ~ Italo Calvino
126:If here and there an honest student of the black art still survives, he is regarded as a mad but harmless enthusiast; and as for the pretended searchers for the philosopher's stone, they are, if possible, less interesting objects than the dupes they still continue to cheat. ~ Encyclopedia Brittanica (1875)
127:That Elvis, man, he is all there is. There ain't no more. Everything starts and ends with him. He wrote the book. But for him, I'd be selling encyclopedias right now. There have been a lotta tough guys. There have been pretenders. And there have been contenders. But there is only one king. ~ Bruce Springsteen
128:Hoffmeier furnishes a sophisticated fresh approach to the Biblical Exodus traditions filled with detailed Egyptological background, and utterly indispensable because of its basis in recent, and in many cases as yet unpublished, archaeological data. This is a virtual encyclopedia of the Exodus. ~ Baruch Halpern
129:I feel like I have to be a walking encyclopedia - I constantly have to be explaining myself - especially when I do table work or when I'm talking to a dramaturg about, you know, the culture, but also what I'm trying to do as a writer in this particular play. You know, you have to protect yourself too. ~ Nilo Cruz
130:You know what I need?” I asked. “A chocolate fountain?” Ethan suggested. “A complete paper set of the Encyclopedia Britannica? A lifetime supply of grilled meat?” “I like all those ideas, but I was thinking a magical spray I can use on Mallory to wash the crazy off her.” “Like Lysol for evil?” Paige asked. ~ Chloe Neill
131:Nothing is important except the fate of the soul; and literature is only redeemed from an utter triviality ... by the fact that it describes not the world around us, or the things on the retina of the eye, or the enormous irrelevancy of encyclopedias, but some condition to which the human spirit can come. ~ G K Chesterton
132:I grew up in the 'hood around prostitutes, drug dealers, killers, and gangbangers, but I also grew up juxtaposed: On the doorknob outside of our apartment, there was blood from some guy who got shot; but inside, there was National Geographic magazines and encyclopedias and a little library bookshelf situation. ~ Lupe Fiasco
133:Only ignorant foreigners call it Bangkok, which hasn’t been used in Thailand for more than two hundred years. For Europeans (and every single one of their encyclopedias) to go on calling the capital of Thailand Bangkok is a bit like Thais insisting that the capital of Britain is called Billingsgate or Winchester. ~ John Lloyd
134:books: Nancy Drew, Harriet the Spy, Encyclopedia Brown, and later, anything with even a passing mention of sex in it: Judy Blume’s Are You There God, It’s Me, Margaret, and those Clan of the Cave Bear books, the whole Flowers in the Attic series. But mostly we were obsessed with a book called The Chrysalids. We ~ Ivan E Coyote
135:To my surprise, I discovered that anesthesiologists are a bit in the dark themselves. “How anesthesia works has been a mystery since the discovery of anesthesia itself,” writes Michael Alkire, an anesthesiologist at the University of California at Irvine School of Medicine, in the new Encyclopedia of Consciousness. ~ Carl Zimmer
136:I looked up "skin" in the encyclopedia and confirmed that, sure enough, it is the human body's largest organ, a fact that suggests our surfaces are critical to who we are, not just the gateway to physical or spiritual depths but a profoundly important web of cells that, in protecting us, gives us form and function. ~ Lauren Slater
137:In many of the more relaxed civilizations on the Outer Eastern Rim of the Galaxy, the Hitchhiker’s Guide has already supplanted the great Encyclopedia Galactica as the standard repository of all knowledge and wisdom, for though it has many omissions and contains much that is apocryphal, or at least wildly inaccurate, ~ Douglas Adams
138:He beseeches us pitiably for funds, donations, alms, and oblations so as to grow and nourish his noble monolith. Called "Wikipedia," it's a publicly built superencyclopedia. It is our obligation to bankroll it, he says: without Wikipedia we would just revert to our former status of cave-men, larvae, algae, and scum. ~ Ian F Svenonius
139:Kids, she says. When they’re little, they believe everything you tell them about the world. As a mother, you’re the world almanac and the encyclopedia and the dictionary and the Bible, all rolled up together. But after they hit some magic age, it’s just the opposite. After that, you’re either a liar or a fool or a villain. ~ Chuck Palahniuk
140:My fashion is my most prized possession for two reasons: 1) because it is a visualization of all the hard work I've put in to get where I am today; 2) because it is a legend to the encyclopedia of my life. It is exactly what I've aimed to seep into the artistic consciousness of people all over the world - that life is an art form. ~ Lady Gaga
141:History records a great many foolish comments, such as, "it looks perfectly safe,” or “Indians? What Indians?” and Dogger added to the list with an old favourite which has caused more encyclopedias and life insurance policies to be sold than you would have thought possible.
“I suppose,” he said, “that you’d better come in. ~ Terry Pratchett
142:Mumbling priests swinging stick cans on their chains and even witch doctors conjuring up curses with a well-buried elephant tooth have a better sense of their places in the world. They know this universe is brimming with magic, with life and riddles and ironies. They know that the world might eat them, and no encyclopedia could stop it. ~ N D Wilson
143:It is upsetting to many parents that their teen-agers introduce them to their friends as encyclopedia salesmen who are just passing through ... if they introduce them at all. I have some acquaintances who hover in dark parking lots, enter church separately and crouch in furnace rooms so their teen-agers will not be accused of having parents. ~ Erma Bombeck
144:Frank Drummer
Out of a cell into this darkened space -The end at twenty-five!
My tongue could not speak what stirred within me,
And the village thought me a fool.
Yet at the start there was a clear vision,
A high and urgent purpose in my soul
Which drove me on trying to memorize
The Encyclopedia Britannica!
~ Edgar Lee Masters
145:Most of my library consists of books on the Catholic faith: conversion stories, books on saints and Early Church Fathers, Apparitions of Mary, prayer books, Scriptural resource books on Apologetics, Typology, concordances, bible dictionaries, bible encyclopedias and at least 40 bibles - both Catholic and Protestant editions in several different translations. ~ Gail Buckley
146:William Ferris has long reigned as the unimpeachable source of the entire southern experience. His work on southern folklore and the composition of the Encyclopedia of Southern Culture have made him both legendary and necessary. His book, The Storied South , is a love song to the South Bill helped illuminate. It's a crowning achievement of his own storied career. ~ Pat Conroy
147:Old-Fashioned Requited Love
I HAVE ransacked the encyclopedias
And slid my fingers among topics and titles
Looking for you.
And the answer comes slow.
There seems to be no answer.
I shall ask the next banana peddler the who and the why of it.
Or-the iceman with his iron tongs gripping a clear cube in summer sunlightmaybe he will know.
~ Carl Sandburg
148:One of the thousand objections to the sin of pride lies precisely in this, that self-consciousness of necessity destroys sel-revelation. A man who thinks a great deal about himself will try to be many-sided, attempt a theatrical excellence at all points, will try to be an encyclopedia of culture, and his own real personality will be lost in that false universalism. ~ G K Chesterton
149:It was the alchemists who first stated, however confusedly, the problems which science is still engaged in solving; and to them... we owe the enormous service of removing the endless obstructions which a purely rationalistic method, born before its time and degenerating into verbal quibbles and scholastic jargon, had placed in the path of human progress. ~ Encyclopedia Brittanica (1875)
150:You’re letting him get to you. You’re like a walking mythological encyclopedia, Kate. You pull random mystical crap out of your head and figure out that a giant monster nobody has seen on the face of the planet for three thousand years is allergic to hedgehogs and then you find a cute hedgehog and stab the monster in the eye with it.”
“Where do you even get this shit? ~ Ilona Andrews
151:He had to admit it: he’d missed being engrossed in a case. He even missed the microfiche machines he’d had to use before everything went online, tucked invariably in a corner surrounded by shelves of dusty atlases and encyclopedias. The machines were like old friends to him, the way the knob fit firmly in his hand, the way the text scrolled horizontally across the screen. ~ Sharon Guskin
152:The tremendous Jeremy Latcham from Marvel showed up with this one-of-a-kind animated encyclopedia about S.H.I.E.L.D. and The Avengers. Coulson wasn't a part of the comic books, which is a singular thing about him that I thought would get me killed off very quickly, but luckily, it didn't. It just became a thing that I fit into, and they kept finding new and better uses for me. ~ Clark Gregg
153:I HAVE ransacked the encyclopedias
And slid my fingers among topics and titles
Looking for you.

And the answer comes slow.
There seems to be no answer.
Old-fashioned Requited Love"

I shall ask the next banana peddler the who and the why of it.

Or—the iceman with his iron tongs gripping a clear cube in summer sunlight—maybe he will know. ~ Carl Sandburg
154:There were two sets of encyclopedias that had sections on rats. From them we learned that we were about the most hated animals on earth, except maybe snakes and germs.
That seemed strange to us, and unjust. [...] But people think we spread diseases, and I suppose possibly we do, though never intentionally, and surely we never spread as many diseases as people themselves do. ~ Robert C O Brien
155:One of the things I believe most intensely is that every child’s why should be answered with care—and with respect. If you do not know the answer, and you often will not, then take the child with you to a source to find the answer. This may be a dictionary or encyclopedia which he is too young to use himself, but he will have had a sense of participation in finding the answer. ~ Eleanor Roosevelt
156:I was secretly convinced that with such a marvel one would be able to write anything, from novels to encyclopedias, and letters whose supernatural power would surpass any postal limitations--a letter written with that pen would reach the most remote corners of the world, even that unknowable place to which my father said my mother had gone and from where she would never return. ~ Carlos Ruiz Zaf n
157:I was secretly convinced that with such a marvel one would be able to write anything, from novels to encyclopedias, and letters whose supernatural power would surpass any postal limitations--a letter written with that pen would reach the most remote corners of the world, even that unknowable place to which my father said my mother had gone and from where she would never return. ~ Carlos Ruiz Zafon
158:Nazi Literature in the Americas, a wicked invented encyclopedia of imaginary fascist writers and literary tastemakers, is Bolaño playing with sharp, twisting knives. As if he were Borges's wisecracking, sardonic son, Bolaño has meticulously created a tightly woven network of far-right litterateurs and purveyors of belles lettres for whom Hitler was beauty, truth, and the great lost hope. ~ Stacey D Erasmo
159:Most of the puranas are highly sectarian as is the Shiva Purana, which is one of the longer and larger puranas. It gives an exhaustive account Shiva’s mythic deeds – many of which have become the common mythic currency for many traditional Hindus – as well as instructions for how, where, and when Shiva is to be worshipped. ~ James G. Lochtefeld, in "Illustrated Encyclopedia of Hinduism: N-Z (2002)", p. 637
160:I'm tempted to say, 'Writing treatments is like designing a film by hiring six million monkeys to tear out pages of an encyclopedia, then you put the pages through a paper-shredder, randomly grab whatever intact lines are left, sing them in Italian to a Spanish deaf-mute, and then make story decisions with the guy via conference call.' But no... compared to writing treatments, that makes sense, too. ~ Terry Rossio
161:If I had enough time left, I'd write a complete encyclopedia based on just the words "love" and "hope."
Don't laugh! Its possible. In a world were everything and everybody can change on you overnight, love will always be love and hope will remain as hope. Those two never change. Love and hope remain eternal.
People change, but love and hope will never change. They are as basic as air and water. ~ Jos N Harris
162:It is as the father of the Encyclopedia that Denis Diderot merits eternal recognition. Guilty as he was in almost every relation of life towards the individual, for mankind, in the teeth of danger and of infidelity, at the ill-paid sacrifice of the best years of his exuberant life, he produced that book which first levelled a free path to knowledge and enfranchised the soul of his generation. ~ Evelyn Beatrice Hall
163:Individual science fiction stories may seem as trivial as ever to the blinder critics and philosophers of today — but the core of science fiction, its essence, the concept around which it revolves, has become crucial to our salvation if we are to be saved at all. ~ Isaac Asimov, in "My Own View" in The Encyclopedia of Science Fiction (1978) edited by Robert Holdstock; later published in Asimov on Science Fiction (1981)
164:In a book published at the time, a lace manufacturer admitted that he expected his workers to turn a few tricks on the side to make up for his not paying them a living wage. Soon lace, including crocheted lace, began to be seen as morally tainted—it’s made by prostitutes! As Donna Kooler suggests in The Encyclopedia of Crochet, this may even explain how the word “hooker” came to have such wayward connotations. ~ Debbie Stoller
165:My travels inevitably begin with copious research and planning. I began this kind of planning long ago when I was very young and anxious to hit the road. Hours were spent pouring over junior encyclopedias memorizing the names of exotic-sounding cities---Addis, Ababa, Samarkand, Damascus. Lengthy lists were written detailing the most minute necessities: three pairs of socks, two pencils. spare batteries, rope. ~ Barbara Hodgson
166:Run a test. Give a 5-year-old a printed book and an iPad and see what happens. That 5-year-old is going to go right for the iPad. They're not intimidated by it. They know what to do with it. They'll start searching around. And in a children's e-book, you can have links to kid-safe encyclopedia. So if they click on the lion, it takes them to Africa and tells them all about lions. So now, the e-book is educational. ~ Dan Poynter
167:The Encyclopedia Galactica defines a robot as a mechanical apparatus designed to do the work of a man. The marketing division of the Sirius Cybernetics Corporation defines a robot as "Your Plastic Pal Who's Fun to Be With. The Hitchhiker's Guide to the Galaxy defines the marketing devision of the Sirius Cybernetic Corporation as "a bunch of mindless jerks who'll be the first against the wall when the revolution comes, ~ Douglas Adams
168:The Encyclopedia Galactica defines a robot as a mechanical apparatus designed to do the work of a man. The marketing division of the Sirius Cybernetics Corporation defines a robot as "Your Plastic Pal Who's Fun to Be With. The Hitchhiker's Guide to the Galaxy defines the marketing devision of the Sirius Cybernetic Corporation as "a bunch of mindless jerks who'll be the first against the wall when the revolution comes. ~ Douglas Adams
169:Let's be honest-we're a pretty intense bunch, yeah? Osten laughed, and Kaden's expression brightend. "But whatever we put her through, it was welcome. She'd rather have forced me to learn penmanship than never have had a daughter. She'd rather have been your living encyclopedia than not connect with us. She'd rather have begged you to sit still than have had only three children. None of this is because of us," I promised. ~ Kiera Cass
170:Will there ever be an encyclopedia? Possibly. I would say two things about the encyclopedia: firstly, I’ve always said and I stand by it, whenever I do do a printed encyclopedia I would like all the proceeds to go to charity. Back in 1998 I never dreamt I personally I would be in the position that I could set up a large charitable foundation and personally do things for charity, and I’ve done other charity books already. ~ J K Rowling
171:The Talmud is not only an encyclopedia of law but a work of folk art, a hymn to the Lord rising out of many generations of men who spent their lives in the quest for him. This quest for God, the confident search for the holy in every busy detail of life, is its grand single theme. The Talmud recaptures a long golden age of intelligence and insight, and it is to this day the circulating heart's blood of the Jewish religion. ~ Herman Wouk
172:I'm always reading many books at a time. It might be quite unorthodox, but what I do is, since I'm always surrounded with books, I'll read a page of physics, and then I'll read a chapter of a novel that I really love, and then I'll say, "Oh well, what does that mixture do in my head?" I adore reference books. I love encyclopedias. I also like just going back to original texts, because a lot of these self-help books today. ~ Daphne Guinness
173:The main thing is to have a soul that loves the truth and harbours it where he finds it. And another thing: truth requires constant repetition, because error is being preached about us all the time, and not only by isolated individuals but by the masses. In the newspapers and encyclopedias, in schools and universities, everywhere error rides high and basks in the consciousness of having the majority on its side. ~ Johann Wolfgang von Goethe
174:discovered a classification Jorge Luis Borges devised, claiming that A certain Chinese encyclopedia divides animals into: a. Belonging to the Emperor b. Embalmed c. Tame d. Sucking pigs e. Sirens f. Fabulous g. Stray dogs h. Included in the present classification i. Frenzied j. Innumerable k. Drawn with a very fine camel-hair brush l. Et cetera m. Having just broken the water pitcher n. That from a long way off look like flies. ~ Sue Hubbell
175:Prodigy"
Huge, megalithic corporation seeks a talented, ambitious prodigy to join our exciting dynamic Prodigy Division for summer job. Requirements include at least fourteen years' experience as a certified child prodigy ability to anagram adeptly (and alliterate agilely), fluency in eleven languages. Job duties include reading, remembering encyclopedias, novels, and poetry; and memorizing the first ninety-nine digits of pi.33 ~ John Green
176:This 'web of discourses' as Robyn called it...is as much a biological product as any of the other constructions to be found in the animal world. (Clothes too, are part of the extended phenotype of Homo Sapiens almost every niche inhabited by that species.An illustrated encyclopedia of zoology should no more picture Homo Sapiens naked than it should picture Ursus arctus-the black bear- wearing a clown suit and riding a bicycle. ~ Daniel C Dennett
177:[My wife] liked to collect old encyclopedias from second-hand bookstores, and at one point we had eight of them. When I wrote my first historical novel--back in 1980, before I was online--I used them often as a research tool. For instance, I learned that the Bastille was either 90 feet high or 100 feet or 120 feet. This led me to formulate Wilson's 22nd Law: 'Certitude belongs exclusively to those who only look in one encyclopedia.' ~ Robert Anton Wilson,
178:Rules of Play is an exhaustive, clear, cogent, and complete resource for understanding games and game design. Salen and Zimmerman describe an encyclopedia of game design issues, techniques, and attributes. In particular, they analyze the elements that can make a game experience richer, more interesting, more emotional, more meaningful, and, ultimately, more successful. It should be the first stop you make when learning about game design. ~ Nathan Shedroff
179:[My wife] liked to collect old encyclopedias from second-hand bookstores, and at one point we had eight of them. When I wrote my first historical novel---back in 1980, before I was online---I used them often as a research tool. For instance, I learned that the Bastille was either 90 feet high or 100 feet or 120 feet. This led me to formulate Wilson's 22nd Law: 'Certitude belongs exclusively to those who only look in one encyclopedia.' ~ Robert Anton Wilson
180:Death still exists; what has disappeared is the certainty that everything will eventually end sooner or later. There's time to shave your head, time to let the gray hairs grow, time to get pregnant, to torture, to be the world champion, and to rewrite the encyclopedia. With patience, a single person could build the pyramids; with perseverance, another single person could knock them down. I guess destruction is another form of love. ~ Mart n Felipe Castagnet
181:I like the trail that the Internet created. For example, I was watching one of those Douglas Sirk movies, and I noticed that Rock Hudson towered over everyone, and I typed in "How tall was" and I saw "How tall was Jesus," and I'm like, "Sure," and half an hour later you're somewhere you didn't expect to be. It doesn't work that same way in books, does it? Even if you have an encyclopedia, the trail isn't that crazy. I like that aspect of it. ~ David Sedaris
182:Only a hundred years ago the idea that an order might arise without a personal Author appeared so nonsensical to you that it inspired seemingly absurd jokes, like the one about the pack of monkeys hammering away at typewriters until the Encyclopedia Britannica emerged. I recommend that you devote some of your free time to compiling an anthology of just such jokes, which amused your forebears as pure nonsense but now turn out to be parables of Nature. ~ Stanis aw Lem
183:Wikipedia first appeared to Internet users with a simple self-description: HomePage You can edit this page right now! It’s a free, community project Welcome to Wikipedia! We’re writing a complete encyclopedia from scratch, collaboratively. We started work in January 2001. We’ve got over 3,000 pages already. We want to make over 100,000. So, let’s get to work! Write a little (or a lot) about what you know! Read our welcome message here: Welcome, newcomers! ~ James Gleick
184:I went downstairs to Dad’s encyclopedia and looked up HOMOSEXUALITY, but that didn’t tell me much about any of the things I felt. What struck me most, though, was that, in the whole long article, the word “love” wasn’t used even once. That made me mad; it was as if whoever wrote the article didn’t know that gay people actually love each other. The encyclopedia writers ought to talk to me, I thought as I went back to bed; I could tell them something about love. ~ Nancy Garden
185:Just in same way medicine as a magical or sacred art was prior to alchemy; for... before thinking of forming new substances, men employed already existing herbs, stones, drugs, perfumes, and vapours. The medical art was indissolubly bound up with astrology, but, judging from the natural inventiveness of the ancients, we should have expected... that chemical preparations would have played a more important part among the instruments of priestly thaumaturgy. ~ Encyclopedia Brittanica (1875)
186:Host of heaven” was a term that referred to astronomical bodies that were also considered to be gods or members of the divine council.[8] The Encyclopedia Judaica notes that, “in many cultures the sky, the sun, the moon, and the known planets were conceived as personal gods. These gods were responsible for all or some aspects of existence. Prayers were addressed to them, offerings were made to them, and their opinions on important matters were sought through divination.”[9] ~ Brian Godawa
187:Are you okay?" she whispers, giggling.
Me? Oh sure. You might have to carry me out of here, though."
What happened?"
I created a distraction."
I gathered that."
Step stool, encyclopedias, floor."
I see. Well, I can't thank you enough."
Sure you can. Help me flunk enough tests, so I drop out of the 'torian range."
Can't you just tell Abernethy that you have a reputation as a dumbshit to keep up, and you don't want the attention?"
Flunking is more fun. ~ Lisa McMann
188:This was their favorite place to meet. It always felt hidden, forgotten. The gold-lettered World Book encyclopedias from the 1980s. The smell of old glue and crumbling paper, the industrial carpet burning her palms.

It reminded her of what you did when you were a little girl, making little burrows and hideaways. Like boys did with forts. Eli and his friend, stacking sofa cushions, pretending to be sharpshooters. With girls, you didn’t call them forts, though it was the same. ~ Megan Abbott
189:When I would sell encyclopedias, I would drive down the road looking for a house with a swing set in the back, and I'd say, "Oh, those folks got kids. They need some books." I'd knock on their door and sell them a set of encyclopedias, and those books were from $300 to $600. I'd look around the house, and if there wasn't that much furniture in the house, I felt a little bad about selling a $600 set of books to people who couldn't afford a couch. So I didn't last at that job very long. ~ Willie Nelson
190:My investigations revealed a deep and previously unsuspected relationship between gravity and thermodynamics, the science of heat, and resolved a paradox that had been argued over for thirty years without much progress: how could the radiation left over from a shrinking black hole carry all of the information about what made the black hole? I discovered that information is not lost, but it is not returned in a useful way—like burning an encyclopedia but retaining the smoke and ashes. ~ Stephen Hawking
191:At a certain historical moment, some people found the suspicion that the sun did not revolve around the earth just as crazy and deplorable as the suspicion that the universe does not exist. So we would be wise to keep an open, fresh mind against the moment when the community of scientists decrees that the idea of the universe has been an illusion, just like the flat earth and the Rosicrucians. After all, the cultivated person’s first duty is to be always prepared to rewrite the encyclopedia. ~ Umberto Eco
192:But it is these four heroes, whom I will discuss from time to time in this book, whose poems, novels, stories, articles, memoirs, and encyclopedias opened my eyes to the soul of the city in which I live. For these four melancholic writers drew their strength from the tensions between the past and the present, or between what Westerners like to call East and West; they are the ones who taught me how to reconcile my love for modern art and western literature with the culture of the city in which I live. ~ Orhan Pamuk
193:Indeed, the purpose of an encyclopedia is to collect knowledge disseminated around the globe; to set forth its general system to the men with whom we live, and transmit it to those who will come after us, so that the work of preceding centuries will not become useless to the centuries to come; and so that our offspring, becoming better instructed, will at the same time become more virtuous and happy, and that we should not die without having rendered a service to the human race in the future years to come. ~ Denis Diderot
194:The most profound enchantment for the collector is the locking of individual items within a magic circle in which they are fixed as the final thrill, the thrill of acquisition, passes over them. Everything remembered and thought, everything conscious, becomes the pedestal, the frame, the base, the lock of his property. The period, the region, the craftsmanship, the former ownership—for a true collector the whole background of an item adds up to a magic encyclopedia whose quintessence is the fate of his object. ~ Walter Benjamin
195:Tool,” William said,...."As in a device to perform or facilitate mechanical or manual labor?”

“That’s right Encyclopedia Britannica. Or in layman’s terms: screwdriver, hammer—”

“How about a wrench,” William interrupted,“ —

"You’ve got a quick learner on your hands, Bryn,” Paul said .... “Sure, wrench works just fine as well,” ... “Whatever blows your skirt up buddy.” ...

“Well a wrench would come in handy right now,” William mused. “Because you definitely have a couple screws loose. ~ Nicole Williams
196:Before I officially began the journey to dig deeper into my food and family roots and routes, I was racking up an internal encyclopedia about other people and how food affected their lives as proxy for the stories in my own bloodline and body. This made for really uncomfortable armor. It never really fit me right. These were other people’s tales and paths—not my own. I began to wonder if I ever really would be able to locate myself in the human experience. What good is it to learn the flow of human history and to ~ Michael W Twitty
197:Here’s what the Encyclopedia Galáctica has to say about alcohol. It says that alcohol is a colorless volatile liquid formed by the fermentation of sugars and also notes its intoxicating effect on certain carbon-based life forms. The Hitchhiker’s Guide to the Galaxy also mentions alcohol. It says that the best drink in existence is the Pan Galactic Gargle Blaster. It says that the effect of drinking a Pan Galactic Gargle Blaster is like having your brains smashed out by a slice of lemon wrapped round a large gold brick. ~ Douglas Adams
198:Alchemy was... the sickly but imaginative infancy through which modern chemistry had to pass before it attained its majority [i.e.,] became a positive science. The search for gold was only one crisis in this infancy. This crisis is over, and alchemy is now a thing of the past. There is no longer any need to exhort adventurous spirits, who hope to find Golconda at the bottom of their crucibles, to leave such visions and turn to the safer paths of science or industry. The battle has been fought and won... ~ Encyclopedia Brittanica (1875)
199:The writing of solid, instructive stuff fortified by facts and figures is easy enough. There is no trouble in writing a scientific treatise on the folk-lore of Central China, or a statistical enquiry into the declining population of Prince Edward Island. But to write something out of one's own mind, worth reading for its own sake, is an arduous contrivance only to be achieved in fortunate moments, few and far in between. Personally, I would sooner have written Alice in Wonderland than the whole Encyclopedia Britannica. ~ Stephen Leacock
200:The overlap between newspapers was so large that you would get less and less information the more you read. Yet everyone was so eager to become familiar with every fact that they read every freshly printed document and listened to every radio station as if the great answer was going to be revealed to them in the next bulletin. People became encyclopedias of who had met with whom and which politician said what to which other politician (and with what tone of voice: “Was he more friendly than usual?”). Yet to no avail. ~ Nassim Nicholas Taleb
201:Driving back to Portland I’d puzzle over my sudden success at selling. I’d been unable to sell encyclopedias, and I’d despised it to boot. I’d been slightly better at selling mutual funds, but I’d felt dead inside. So why was selling shoes so different? Because, I realized, it wasn’t selling. I believed in running. I believed that if people got out and ran a few miles every day, the world would be a better place, and I believed these shoes were better to run in. People, sensing my belief, wanted some of that belief for themselves. ~ Phil Knight
202:On those remote pages [of 'a certain Chinese encyclopedia'] it is written that animals are divided into (a) those that belong to the Emperor, (b) embalmed ones, (c) those that are trained, (d) suckling pigs, (e) mermaids, (f ) fabulous ones, (g) stray dogs, (h) those that are included in this classification, (i) those that tremble as if they were mad, (j) innumerable ones, (k) those drawn with a very fine camel's hair brush, (l) others, (m) those that have just broken a flower vase, (n) those that resemble flies from a distance. ~ Jorge Luis Borges
203:A good reference book, the Columbia Encyclopedia. Best one-volume all-round reference in the world and more useful than the Britannica, even if it does waste an entry on Isaac Asimov."

"On whom?" asked Gonzalo.

"Asimov. Friend of mine. Science fiction writer and pathologically conceited. He carries a copy of the Encyclopedia to parties and says, 'Talking of concrete, the Columbia Encyclopedia has an excellent article on it only 249 pages after their article on me. Let me show you.' Then he shows them the article on himself. ~ Isaac Asimov
204:Driving back to Portland I’d puzzle over my sudden success at selling. I’d been unable to sell encyclopedias, and I’d despised it to boot. I’d been slightly better at selling mutual funds, but I’d felt dead inside. So why was selling shoes so different? Because, I realized, it wasn’t selling. I believed in running. I believed that if people got out and ran a few miles every day, the world would be a better place, and I believed these shoes were better to run in. People, sensing my belief, wanted some of that belief for themselves. Belief, ~ Phil Knight
205:Human vocabulary is still not capable, and probably never will be, of knowing, recognizing, and communicating everything that can be humanly experienced and felt. Some say that the main cause of this very serious difficulty lies in the fact that human beings are basically made of clay, which, as the encyclopedias helpfully explain, is a detrital sedimentary rock made up of tiny mineral fragments measuring one two hundred and fifty-sixths of a millimeter. Until now, despite long linguistic study, no one has managed to come up with a name for this. ~ Jos Saramago
206:In the first stages of civilisation the magician was the man of science. The mysteries of this magic art being inseparable from those of religion and philosophy, were preserved... hermetically sealed in the adyta of the temple. Its philosophy was the cabala. We must consequently look on the various cabalas or oral traditions, transmitted from age to age as the oracles of various faiths and creeds, as constituting the elements of that theory which the Jewish cabala promulgated some centuries later in a condensed and mutilated form. ~ Encyclopedia Brittanica (1875)
207:Invariably, I will be referred to Gleason Archer's massive Encyclopedia of Bible Difficulties, a heavy volume that seeks to provide the reader with sound explanations for every conceivable puzzle found within the Bible - from whether God approved of Rahab's lie, to where Cain got his wife. (Note to well-meaning apologists: it's not always the best idea to present a skeptic with a five-hundred-page book listing hundreds of apparent contradictions in Scripture when the skeptic didn't even know that half of them existed before you recommended it.) ~ Rachel Held Evans
208:Look. He's handing out little cards," said Brother.
"Maybe he'll give me one," said Sister, scurrying off through the crowd.
"Hey, wait!" said Brother, who was always nervous about Sister's bold ways. Not that there was much anybody could do about it. That's the way it was with the Bear Scouts. Each scout brought something special to the troop. Sister was bold. Brother was a natural leader. Super-smart Fred read the dictionary and encyclopedia just for fun. Lizzy was so in tune with nature that she could pet a skunk without getting skunked. ~ Stan Berenstain
209:Vishnu Purana is one of the eighteen traditional puranas, which were an important genre of smriti text, and the repository of much of traditional Indian mythology... Most of the puranas are highly sectarian as is the Vishnu Purana which is focused on the worship of Vishnu. It gives an exhaustive account of Vishnu’s mystic deeds – many of which have become the common mythic currency for many traditional Hindus – as well as instructions for how, where, and when Vishnu is to be worshipped. ~ James G. Lochtefeld, in Illustrated Encyclopedia of Hinduism: N-Z (2002), p. 760
210:He discovered then that he could understand written English and that between parchments he had gone from the first page to the last of the six volumes of the encyclopedia as if it were a novel. At first he attributed to that the fact that Aureliano could speak
about Rome as if he had lived there many years, but he soon became aware that he knew things that
were not in the encyclopedia, such as the price of items. “Everything is known,” was the only reply
he received from Aureliano when he asked him where he had got that information from. ~ Gabriel Garc a M rquez
211:The Encyclopedia Galactica defines a robot as a mechanical apparatus designed to do the work of a man. The marketing division of the Sirius Cybernetics Corporation defines a robot as “Your Plastic Pal Who’s Fun to Be With.” The Hitchhiker’s Guide to the Galaxy defines the marketing division of the Sirius Cybernetics Corporation as “a bunch of mindless jerks who’ll be the first against the wall when the revolution comes,” with a footnote to the effect that the editors would welcome applications from anyone interested in taking over the post of robotics correspondent. ~ Douglas Adams
212:A tremor of apprehension encircled the room. None of the ladies required any preparation to pronounce on a question of morals; but when they were called ethics it was different. The club, when fresh from the "Encyclopedia Brittanica," the "Reader's Handbook" or Smith's "Classical Dictionary," could deal confidently with any subject; but when taken unawares it had been known to define agnosticism as a heresy of the Early Church and Professor Froude as a distinguished histologist; and such minor members as Mrs. Leveret still secretly regarded ethics as something vaguely pagan. ~ Edith Wharton
213:Driving back to Portland I’d puzzle over my sudden success at selling. I’d been unable to sell encyclopedias, and I’d despised it to boot. I’d been slightly better at selling mutual funds, but I’d felt dead inside. So why was selling shoes so different? Because, I realized, it wasn’t selling. I believed in running. I believed that if people got out and ran a few miles every day, the world would be a better place, and I believed these shoes were better to run in. People, sensing my belief, wanted some of that belief for themselves. Belief, I decided. Belief is irresistible. Sometimes ~ Phil Knight
214:When you know too much information and you acquire it too easily, you tend to either use it in disagreeable ways, out of vanity, or you tend to be indiscriminate about it. I mean, in the old days, it was tricky, you had to go to various encyclopedias, you had to go to the library, maybe spend a day there, whatever. But in the end, if you found something, it was really exciting. Now you hit a couple of buttons and you get some information. Which, by the way, is almost always presented in that same goddamn mediocre style that characterizes the Internet for me. It is slightly deadening. ~ Norman Mailer
215:But as St. Simon has well observed, chemical phenomena are much more complicated than astronomical—the latter requiring only observation, the former experiment—and hence astrology preceded alchemy. But there was then no hard and fast line between the several branches of science, and hence the most opposite were united, not, as now, by a common philosophical or philanthropical object, but by reason of their common theological origin. Thus alchemy was the daughter of astrology, and it was not till the end of the 16th century A.D. that she passed from a state of tutelage. ~ Encyclopedia Brittanica (1875)
216:It is possible I never learned the names of birds in order to discover the bird of peace, the bird of paradise, the bird of the soul, the bird of desire. It is possible I avoided learning the names of composers and their music the better to close my eyes and listen to the mystery of all music as an ocean. It may be I have not learned dates in history in order to reach the essence of timelessness. It may be I never learned geography the better to map my own routes and discover my own lands. The unknown was my compass. The unknown was my encyclopedia. The unnamed was my science and progress. ~ Anais Nin
217:It is possible I never learned the names of birds in order to discover the bird of peace, the bird of paradise, the bird of the soul, the bird of desire. It is possible I avoided learning the names of composers and their music the better to close my eyes and listen to the mystery of all music as an ocean. It may be I have not learned dates in history in order to reach the essence of timelessness. It may be I never learned geography the better to map my own routes and discover my own lands. The unknown was my compass. The unknown was my encyclopedia. The unnamed was my science and progress. ~ Ana s Nin
218:[T]he full time is come for applying to the occult sciences the same searching analysis to which the other myths of prehistoric times have been so rigorously subjected. To trace its earliest beginnings, to investigate its development by the aid of modern criticism, is the province of physical science, no less than of the sister science of morals. ...[B]oth had a common origin. Those ancient cosmogenies, those poetical systems... struck out to solve the problem of the universe and of the destiny of mankind, were the germs of science no less than of literature... philosophy... religion. ~ Encyclopedia Brittanica (1875)
219:Of the billions and billions of people who have ever lived, One stands head and shoulders above the rest in terms of influence. More schools, colleges, hospitals, and orphanages have been started because of him than because of anyone else. More art was created, more music written, and more humanitarian acts performed due to him and his influence than anyone else ever. Great international encyclopedias devote twenty thousand words to describing him and his influence on the world. Even our calendar is based on his birth. And all this he accomplished in a public ministry that lasted just three and a half years! ~ Tim LaHaye
220:I see all this and I feel no amazement because making the shell implied also making the honey in the wax comb and the coal and the telescopes and the reign of Cleopatra and the films about Cleopatra and the Pyramids and the design of the zodiac of the Chaldean astrologers and the wars and empires Herodotus speaks of and the words written by Herodotus and the works written in all languages, including those of Spinoza in Dutch, and the fourteen-line summary of Spinoza’s life and works in the instalment of the encyclopedia in the truck passed by the ice-cream van, and so I feel as if, in making the shell, I had also made the rest. ~ Anonymous
221:Today, information: pulverized, nonhierarchized, dealing with everything: nothing is protected from information and at the same time nothing is open to reflection -> Encyclopedias are impossible -> I would say: the more information grows, the more knowledge retreats and therefore the more decision is partial (terroristic, dogmatic) -> “I don’t know,” “I refuse to judge”: as scandalous as an agrammatical sentence: doesn’t belong to the language of the discourse. Variations on the “I don’t know.” The obligation to “be interested” in everything that is imposed on you by the world: prohibition of noninterest, even if provisional . . . . ~ Roland Barthes
222:В юности вместе с учившимися в университете друзьями он проштудировал основы языкознания по классической «Философии грамматики [Linguistica]» Йенса Есперсена, занимался историей философии, европейской и восточной, много читал по пушкинской эпохе, пользуясь, в частности, профессиональной библиотекой покойного пушкиниста Б. В. Томашевского. Всю жизнь он не расставался с лучшей из всех российских энциклопедий, «Энциклопедическим словарем» издательства Брокгауза и Ефрона, к которой в Америке прибавилась «Encyclopedia Britannica». Судя по всему, он особенно внимательно читал в «Брокгаузе» замечательные статьи В. С. Соловьева по истории философии и религии. ~ Anonymous
223:Give me priests. Give me men with feathers in their hair, or tall domed hats, female oracles in caves, servants of the python, smoking weed and reading palms. A gypsy fortuneteller with a foot-peddle ouija board and a gold fish bowl for a crystal ball knows more about the world than many of the great thinkers of the West. Mumbling priests swinging stink cans on their chains and even witch doctors conjuring up curses with a well-buried elephant tooth have a better sense of their places in the world. They know this universe is brimming with magic, with life and riddles and ironies. They know that the world might eat them, and no encyclopedia could stop it ~ N D Wilson
224:The Book of Man

(in Twenty-Three Volumes)

It has 3,088,286,401 letters of DNA (give or take a few).

Published as a book with a standard-size font, it would contain just four letters...AGCTTGCAGGGG...and so on, stretching, inscrutably, page upon page, for over 1.5 million pages-sixty-six times the size of the Encyclopedia Britannica.

It encodes about 20,687 genes in total-only 1,796 more than worms, 12,000 fewer than corn, and 25,000 fewer genes than rice or wheat. The difference between "human" and "breakfast cereal" is not a matter of gene numbers, but of the sophistication of gene networks. It is not what we have; it is how we use it. ~ Siddhartha Mukherjee
225:/Farsi I had supposed that, having passed away From self in concentration, I should blaze A path to Thee, but ah! No creature may Draw near thee, save Thy appointed ways. I cannot longer live, Lord, without Thee; Thy Hand is everywhere: I may not flee. Some have desired through hope to come to Thee, And thou hast wrought in them their high design: Lo! I have severed every thought from me, And died to selfhood, that I might be Thine. How long, my heart's Beloved? I am spent: I can no more endure this banishment. [2135.jpg] -- from A Treasury of Traditional Wisdom: An Encyclopedia of Humankind's Spiritual Truth, by Whitall N. Perry

~ Abu l-Husayn al-Nuri, I had supposed that, having passed away

226:We need to free ourselves from the habit of seeing culture as encyclopedia knowledge, and men as mere receptacles to be stuffed full of empirical data and a mass of unconnected raw facts, which have to be filed in the brain as in the columns of a dictionary, enabling their owner to respond to the various stimuli from the outside world. This form of culture really is harmful, particularly for the proletariat. It serves only to create maladjusted people, people who believe they are superior to the rest of humanity because they have memorized a certain number of facts and dates and who rattle them off at every opportunity, so turning them almost into a barrier between themselves and others. ~ Antonio Gramsci
227:My mother lived alone in the ruins of the great Library, which was called Compleat, and a very passionate and dashing Library indeed. Under the slightly blackened rafters and more than slightly caved-in walls, my mother lived and read and dreamed, allowing herself to grow closer and closer to Compleat, to notice more and more how fine and straight his shelves remained, despite great structural stress. That sort of moral fortitude is rare in this day and age. By and by, my siblings and I were born and romped on the balconies, raced up and down the splintered ladders, and pored over many encyclopedias and exciting novels. I know just everything about everything—so long as it beings with A through L. ~ Catherynne M Valente
228:In the Encyclopedia of social sciences, Harold lasswell, one of the founders of modern political science, warned that the intelligent few must recognize "the ignorance and stupidity of the masses." And not succumb to "democratic dogmatisms about men being the best judges of their own interests." They are not the best judges; we are. The masses must be controlled for their own good, and in more democratic societies where force is unavailable, social managers must turn to a whole new technique of control, largely through propaganda. Note that this is a good Leninist doctrine. The similarity between progressive democratic theory and Marxism-Leninism is rather striking, something that Bakunin predicted long before. ~ Noam Chomsky
229:She arrives in Rome prepared, as ever. She brings five guidebooks, all of which she has read already, and she has the city pre-mapped in her head. She was completely oriented before she even left Philadelphia. And this is a classic example of the differences between us. I am the one who spent my first weeks in Rome wandering about, 90 percent lost and 100 percent happy, seeing everything around me as an unexplainable beautiful mystery. But this is how the world kind of always looks to me. To my sister's eyes, there is nothing which cannot be explained if one has access to a proper reference library. This is a woman who keeps The Columbia Encyclopedia in her kitchen next to the cookbooks—and reads it, for pleasure. ~ Anonymous
230:Modern science dates from three discoveries—that of Copernicus, the effect of which... was to expel the astrologers from the society of astronomers; that of Torricelli and Pascal, of the weight of the atmosphere... which was the foundation of physics; lastly... Lavoisier... by discovering oxygen, destroyed the theory of Stahl, the last alchemist who can be excused for not being a chemist.
Before these three grand stages in the progress of science, the reign of astrology, magic, and alchemy was universal and almost uncontested. Even a genius like Kepler, who by his three great laws laid the foundations for the Copernican system, was guided in his investigations by astrological and cabalistic considerations. ~ Encyclopedia Brittanica (1875)
231:The semanticists maintained that everything depends on how you interpret the words “potato,” “is” and “moving.” Since the key here is the operational copula “is,” one must examine “is” rigorously. Whereupon they set to work on an Encyclopedia of Cosmic Semasiology, devoting the first four volumes to a discussion of the operational referents of “is.” The neopositivists maintained that it is not clusters of potatoes one directly perceives, but clusters of sensory impressions. Then, employing symbolic logic, they created terms for “cluster of impressions” and “cluster of potatoes,” devised a special calculus of propositions all in algebraic signs and after using up several seas of ink reached the mathematically precise and absolutely undeniable conclusion that 0=0. ~ Stanis aw Lem
232:Before I officially began the journey to dig deeper into my food and family roots, I was racking up an internal encyclopedia about other people and how food affected their lives as proxy for the stories in my own bloodline and body. This made for really uncomfortable armor. It never really fit me right. These were other people's tales and paths - not my own. I began to wonder if I ever really would be able to locate myself in the human experience. What good is it to learn the flow of human history and to speak of the dead if their stories don't speak to you? What of food history and facts and figures and flashpoints? What good is your own position as a culinary historian if you can't find yourself in the narrative of your food's story, if you don't know who you are? ~ Michael W Twitty
233:You say a name, but its not known to anyone.
Either because that man died or because
He was a celebrity on the banks of another river.

Chiaromonte
Miomandre
Petőfi
Mickiewicz

Young generations are not interested in what happened
Somewhere else, long ago.

And what about the teachers who repeated:
Ars longa, vita brevis?

Their laurel crowned deceptions will soon be over.

Do you still say to yourself: non omnis moriar?

O yes, not all of me shall die, there will remain
An item in the fourteenth volume of an encyclopedia
Next to a hundred Millers and Mickey Mouse.

A traveler. Far away. And a low sun.
You sit in a ditch and to your bearded mouth
You raise a slice of bread cut off with a penknife. ~ Czes aw Mi osz
234:Our parents had drilled us under the importance of using proper diction, of saying “going” instead of “goin” and “isn’t” instead of “ain’t “. We were taught to finish off words. They bought us a dictionary and a full Encyclopedia Britannica set, which lived on a shelf in the stairwell to our apartment, its titles etched in gold. Any time we had a question about a word, or a concept, or some piece of history, they directed us toward those books. Dandy, too, was an influence, meticulously correcting our grammar and admonishing us to enunciate our words when we went over for dinner. The idea was we were to transcend, to get ourselves further. They’d planned for it. They encouraged it. We were expected not just to be smart but to own our smartness – to inhabit it with pride – and this filtered down to how we spoke. ~ Michelle Obama
235:Just about anyone with intellectual ambition in the seventeenth and eighteenth centuries was likely to keep a commonplace book. In its most customary form, “commonplacing,” as it was called, involved transcribing interesting or inspirational passages from one’s reading, assembling a personalized encyclopedia of quotations. ... The great minds of the period—Milton, Bacon, Locke—were zealous believers in the memory-enhancing powers of the commonplace book. There is a distinct self-help quality to the early descriptions of commonplacing’s virtues: in the words of one advocate, maintaining the books enabled one to “lay up a fund of knowledge, from which we may at all times select what is useful in the several pursuits of life.” ~ Steven Berlin Johnson, "The Glass Box and the Commonplace Book," Hearst New Media lecture (April 22, 2010).
236:Just about anyone with intellectual ambition in the seventeenth and eighteenth centuries was likely to keep a commonplace book. In its most customary form, “commonplacing,” as it was called, involved transcribing interesting or inspirational passages from one’s reading, assembling a personalized encyclopedia of quotations. ... The great minds of the period—Milton, Francis_Bacon, Locke—were zealous believers in the memory-enhancing powers of the commonplace book. There is a distinct self-help quality to the early descriptions of commonplacing’s virtues: in the words of one advocate, maintaining the books enabled one to “lay up a fund of knowledge, from which we may at all times select what is useful in the several pursuits of life.” ~ Steven Berlin Johnson, "The Glass Box and the Commonplace Book," Hearst New Media lecture, April 22, 2010.
237:We will never fight again, our lovely, quick, template-ready arguments. Our delicate cross-stitch of bickers.

The house becomes a physical encyclopedia of no-longer hers, which shocks and shocks and is the principal difference between our house and a house where illness has worked away. Ill people, in their last day on Earth, do not leave notes stuck to bottles of red wine saying ‘OH NO YOU DON’T COCK-CHEEK’. She was not busy dying, and there is no detritus of care, she was simply busy living, and then she was gone.

She won’t ever use (make-up, turmeric, hairbrush, thesaurus).

She will never finish (Patricia Highsmith novel, peanut butter, lip balm).

And I will never shop for green Virago Classics for her birthday.

I will stop finding her hairs.


I will stop hearing her breathing. ~ Max Porter
238:I dinnae say I might paint when I grow up. I dinnae say I’ll learn French, so I can read every book in the main library in Paris one day, including encyclopedias and obscure manuals. I dinnae say I’ll volunteer to help some old lady with her shopping, and her cleaning, and if I’m really fucking lucky she’ll take me under her wing and get tae like me and feed me apple pie and gin—and tell me all her stories about the good old days. Those urnay the things I say. We stop at the traffic lights. There’s a bunch of girls about my age standing there, but they dinnae look like me. They look young. I turn the music up, sneakers off, feet on the dash. I light a fag and look out the window at one of the girls. She’s got great legs, really slim but nice. She turns around, laughing tae her pal, and her smile is stunning. “I’d shag that,” I say, and flick my ash away. ~ Jenni Fagan
239:our land: The Encyclopedia of Organic Gardening and Double Yoga. Northland Wildflowers and Quilts to Wear. Songs for the Dulcimer and Bread Baking Basics. Using Plants for Healing and I Always Look Up the Word Egregious. I took the books she’d read to me, chapter by chapter, before I could read to myself: the unabridged Bambi and Black Beauty and Little House in the Big Woods. I took the books that she’d acquired as a college student in the years right before she died: Paula Gunn Allen’s The Sacred Hoop and Maxine Hong Kingston’s The Woman Warrior and Cherríe Moraga and Gloria Anzaldúa’s This Bridge Called My Back. Herman Melville’s Moby-Dick and Mark Twain’s Huckleberry Finn and Walt Whitman’s Leaves of Grass. But I did not take the books by James Michener, the ones my mother loved the most. “Thank you,” I said now to Jeff, holding The Novel. “I’ll trade this for ~ Cheryl Strayed
240:The Encyclopedia Galactica defines a robot as a mechanical apparatus designed to do the work of a man. The marketing division of the Sirius Cybernetics Corporation defines a robot as “Your Plastic Pal Who’s Fun to Be With.” The Hitchhiker’s Guide to the Galaxy defines the marketing division of the Sirius Cybernetics Corporation as “a bunch of mindless jerks who’ll be the first against the wall when the revolution comes,” with a footnote to the effect that the editors would welcome applications from anyone interested in taking over the post of robotics correspondent. Curiously enough, an edition of the Encyclopedia Galactica that had the good fortune to fall through a time warp from a thousand years in the future defined the marketing division of the Sirius Cybernetics Corporation as “a bunch of mindless jerks who were the first against the wall when the revolution came. ~ Douglas Adams
241:The war is not over, however. Even organisations like Wikipedia succumbed to the authoritarian twitch, appointing editors with special privileges who could impose their own prejudices upon certain topics. The motive was understandable – to stop entries being taken over by obsessive nutters with weird views. But of course what happened, just as in the French and Russian revolutions, was that the nutters got on the committee. The way to become an editor was simply to edit lots of pages, and thereby gain brownie points. Some of the editors turned into ruthlessly partisan dogmatists, and the value of a crowd-sourced encyclopedia was gradually damaged. As one commentator puts it, Wikipedia is ‘run by cliquish, censorious editors and open to pranks and vandalism’. It is still a great first port of call on any uncontroversial topic, but I find Wikipedia cannot be trusted on many subjects. ~ Matt Ridley
242:I remembered that once, as a child, I was filled with wonder, that I had marveled at tri-folded science projects, encyclopedias, and road atlases. I left much of that wonder somewhere back in Baltimore. Now I had the privilege of welcoming it back like a long-lost friend, though our reunion was laced with grief; I mourned over all the years that were lost. The mourning continues. Even today, from time to time, I find myself on beaches watching six-year-olds learn to surf, or at colleges listening to sophomores slip from English to Italian, or at cafés seeing young poets flip though "The Waste Land," or listening to the radio where economists explain economic things that I could've explored in my lost years, mourning, hoping that I and all my wonder, my long-lost friend, have not yet run out of time, though I know that we all run out of time, and some of us run out of it faster. ~ Ta Nehisi Coates
243:I remembered that once, as a child, I was filled with wonder, that I had marveled at tri-folded science projects, encyclopedias, and road atlases. I left much of that wonder somewhere back in Baltimore. Now I had the privilege of welcoming it back like a long-lost friend, though our reunion was laced with grief; I mourned over all the years that were lost. The mourning continues. Even today, from time to time, I find myself on beaches watching six-year-olds learn to surf, or at colleges listening to sophomores slip from English to Italian, or at cafés seeing young poets flip through “The Waste Land,” or listening to the radio where economists explain economic things that I could’ve explored in my lost years, mourning, hoping that I and all my wonder, my long-lost friend, have not yet run out of time, though I know that we all run out of time, and some of us run out of it faster. ~ Ta Nehisi Coates
244:Amory Blaine inherited from his mother every trait, except the stray inexpressible few, that made him worth while. His father, an ineffectual, inarticulate man with a taste for Byron and a habit of drowsing over the Encyclopedia Britannica, grew wealthy at thirty through the death of two elder brothers, successful Chicago brokers, and in the first flush of feeling that the world was his, went to Bar Harbor and met Beatrice O'Hara. In consequence, Stephen Blaine handed down to posterity his height of just under six feet and his tendency to waver at crucial moments, these two abstractions appearing in his son Amory. For many years he hovered in the background of his family's life, an unassertive figure with a face half-obliterated by lifeless, silky hair, continually occupied in "taking care" of his wife, continually harassed by the idea that he didn't and couldn't understand her. ~ F Scott Fitzgerald
245:You’re not safe to go back there,” he said.

“I’m going,” I returned.

“We’ll see.”

Jeez, there was just no shaking this guy.

“You do know that there’s this little thing called the Nineteenth Amendment giving women the right to vote?” I asked.

“I heard of that,” he said and there was a smile in his voice.

“And there’s this whole movement called fem… in… is…im.” I said it slowly, like he was a dim child. “Where women started working, demanding equal pay for equal work, raising their voices on issues of the day, taking back the night, stuff like that.”

He rolled into me, which made me roll onto my back.

“Sounds familiar.”

“Do you have an encyclopedia? Maybe we can look it up. If the words are too big for you to read, I’l read it out loud and explain as I go along.”

He got up on his elbow. “Only if you do it naked.” I slapped his shoulder. ~ Kristen Ashley
246:The information capacity recorded in DNA is of a size which
astonishes scientists. There is enough information in a single human
DNA molecule to fill a million encyclopedia pages or 1,000 volumes.
To put it another way, the nucleus of a cell contains information, equivalent
to that in a 1 million-page encyclopedia. It serves to control all
the functions of the human body. To make a comparison, the 23-volume
Encyclopedia Britannica, one of the largest encyclopedias in the world,
contains a total of 25,000 pages. Yet a single molecule in the nucleus of
a cell, and which is so much smaller than that cell, contains a store of
information 40 times larger than the world's largest encyclopedias.
That means that what we have here is a 1,000-volume encyclopedia,
the like of which exists nowhere else on Earth. This is a miracle of
design and creation within our very own bodies, for which evolutionists
and materialists have no answer. ~ Harun Yahya
247:Did God really say you can't eat from any tree in the garden?" "Oh, no! We can eat from any tree but the Tree of the Knowledge of Good and Evil." Woman explained. "But if we eat from that tree or even touch it, God will kill us!" That bastard! thought the snake and he spat, "Bullshit! This fruit will not kill you! God knows that if you eat from that tree you will open your eyes and become like gods and know the difference between good and evil!" Become like gods! Well, isn't that interesting... "Fuck God, eat all you want, learn all you can, write a goddamn encyclopedia, for Chrissake!" "Well," Woman thought, "It's a beautiful tree and the fruit looks delicious and who better to trust than a talking snake?" Abandoning all caution, she picked some forbidden fruit and shared it with Man. They each took a bite... Flash! Man, suddenly felt the cool breeze on his balls and looked frantically at Woman... She looked frantically at him... Holy Shit! We're buck fucking naked! ~ Steve Ebling
248:The Guide even tells you how you can mix one yourself. Take the juice from one bottle of the Ol’ Janx Spirit, it says. Pour into it one measure of water from the seas of Santraginus V—Oh, that Santraginean seawater, it says. Oh, those Santraginean fish! Allow three cubes of Arcturan Mega-gin to melt into the mixture (it must be properly iced or the benzine is lost). Allow four liters of Fallian marsh gas to bubble through it, in memory of all those happy hikers who have died of pleasure in the Marshes of Fallia. Over the back of a silver spoon float a measure of Qualactin Hyper-mintextract, redolent of all the heady odors of the dark Qualactin Zones, subtle, sweet and mystic. Drop in the tooth of an Algolian Suntiger. Watch it dissolve, spreading the fires of the Algolian Suns deep into the heart of the drink. Sprinkle Zamphuor. Add an olive. Drink . . . but . . . very carefully . . . The Hitchhiker’s Guide to the Galaxy sells rather better than the Encyclopedia Galactica. ~ Douglas Adams
249:Practical discoveries must have been made many times without science acquiring thereby any new fact. For to prevent a discovery from being lost there must be such a combination favourable circumstances... There must be publicity... the application of the discovery must be... obvious, as satisfying some want. ...Nor is this all; for a practical discovery to become a scientific fact, it must serve to demonstrate the error of one hypothesis, and to suggest a new one, better fitted for the synthesis of existing facts. But old beliefs are proverbially obstinate and virulent in their opposition to newer and truer theories which are destined to eject and replace them. To sum up, even in our own day chemistry rests on a less sound basis than either physics, which had the advantage of originating as late as the 17th century, or astronomy, which dates from the time when the Chaldean shepherd had sufficiently provided for his daily wants to find leisure for gazing into the starry heavens. ~ Encyclopedia Brittanica (1875)
250:As in the middle ages... [t]here was then no desire to communicate discoveries; science was a sort of freemasonry, and silence was effectually secured by priestly anathemas; men of science were as jealous of one another as they were of all other classes of society. ...[T]o form a clear picture of this earliest stage of civilisation, an age which represents at once the naïveté of childhood and the suspicious reticence of senility, we must turn our eyes to the priest, on the one hand, claiming as his own all art and science, and commanding respect by his contemptuous silence; and, on the other hand, to the mechanic plying the loom, extracting the Tyrian dye, practising chemistry, though ignorant of its very name, and despised and oppressed, and only tolerated when he furnished Religion with her trappings or War with arms. Thus the growth of chemistry was slow, and by reason of its backwardness it was longer than any other art in ridding itself of the leading-strings of magic and astrology. ~ Encyclopedia Brittanica (1875)
251:Oh destiny of Borges
to have sailed across the diverse seas of the world
or across that single and solitary sea of diverse
names,
to have been a part of Edinburgh, of Zurich, of the
two Cordobas,
of Colombia and of Texas,
to have returned at the end of changing generations
to the ancient lands of his forebears,
to Andalucia, to Portugal and to those counties
where the Saxon warred with the Dane and they
mixed their blood,
to have wandered through the red and tranquil
labyrinth of London,
to have grown old in so many mirrors,
to have sought in vain the marble gaze of the statues,
to have questioned lithographs, encyclopedias,
atlases,
to have seen the things that men see,
death, the sluggish dawn, the plains,
and the delicate stars,
and to have seen nothing, or almost nothing
except the face of a girl from Buenos Aires
a face that does not want you to remember it.
Oh destiny of Borges,
perhaps no stranger than your own.
~ Jorge Luis Borges, Elegy

252:Blavatsky’s new Scripture, Isis Unveiled (1877), was written by invisible Spirit hands. Half a million words long, it began by denouncing the scientific materialism of Darwin and Huxley, and went on to expound its key doctrine, namely that all wisdom is One, that science is not opposed to religion, and that religious differences are man-made. Anyone who has nursed the thought that ‘deep down all religions are saying the same thing’ is more than halfway towards Theosophy. It appealed, said Peter Washington somewhat dismissively in his Madame Blavatsky’s Baboon, to: the world of autodidacts, penny newspapers, weekly encyclopedias, evening classes, public lectures, workers’ educational institutes, debating unions, libraries of popular classics, socialist societies and art clubs – that bustling, earnest world where the readers of Ruskin and Edward Carpenter could improve themselves, where middle-class idealists could help them to do so, and where nudism and dietary reform linked arms with universal brotherhood and occult wisdom.7 ~ A N Wilson
253:The city of Leonia refashions itself every day: every morning the people wake between fresh sheets, wash with just-unwrapped cakes of soap, wear brand-new clothing, take from the latest model refrigerator still unopened tins, listening to the last-minute jingles from the most up-to-date radio.
On the sidewalks, encased in spotless plastic bags, the remains of yesterday's Leonia await the garbage truck. Not only squeezed tubes of toothpaste, blown-out light bulbs, newspapers, containers, wrappings, but also boilers, encyclopedias, pianos, porcelain dinner services.

It is not so much by the things that each day are manufactured, sold, bought, that you can measure Leonia's opulence, but rather by the things that each day are thrown out to make room for the new.

So you begin to wonder if Leonia's true passion is really , as they say, the enjoyment of new things, and not, instead, the joy of expelling, discarding, cleansing itself of a recurrent impurity. The fact is that street cleaners are welcomed like angels. ~ Italo Calvino
254:A library is many things. It’s a place to go, to get in out of the rain. It’s a place to go if you want to sit and think. But particularly it is a place where books live, and where you can get in touch with other people, and other thoughts, through books. If you want to find out about something, the information is in the reference books — the dictionaries, the encyclopedias, the atlases. If you like to be told a story, the library is the place to go. Books hold most of the secrets of the world, most of the thoughts that men and women have had. And when you are reading a book, you and the author are alone together — just the two of you. A library is a good place to go when you feel unhappy, for there, in a book, you may find encouragement and comfort. A library is a good place to go when you feel bewildered or undecided, for there, in a book, you may have your question answered. Books are good company, in sad times and happy times, for books are people — people who have managed to stay alive by hiding between the covers of a book. ~ E B White
255:...the name of the baby girl, the names of her parents and godparents, the date and hour of her birth, the street and the number of the apartment where she first saw the light of day and first felt pain, the same beginning as everyone else, the differences, great and small, come later, some of those who are born become entries in encyclopedias, in history books, in biographies, in catalogues, in manuals, in collections of newspaper clippings, the others, roughly speaking, are like a cloud that passes without leaving behind it any trace of its passing, and if rain fell from that cloud it did not even wet the earth. Like me, thought Senhor Jose. He had a cupboard full of men and women about whom the newspapers wrote almost every day, on the table was a birth certificate of an unknown person, and it was as if he had placed them both in the pans of a scale, a hundred on this side, one the other, and was surprised to discover that all of them together weighted no more than this one, that one hundred equaled one, that one was worth as much as a hundred. ~ Jos Saramago
256:The incredible specified complexity of life becomes obvious when one considers the message found in the DNA of a one-celled amoeba (a creature so small, several hundred could be lined up in an inch). Staunch Darwinist Richard Dawkins, professor of zoology at Oxford University, admits that the message found in just the cell nucleus of a tiny amoeba is more than all thirty volumes of the Encyclopedia Britannica combined, and the entire amoeba has as much information in its DNA as 1,000 complete sets of the Encyclopedia Britannica!2 In other words, if you were to spell out all of the A, T, C, and G in the unjustly called primitive amoeba (as Dawkins describes it), the letters would fill 1,000 complete sets of an encyclopedia! Now, we must emphasize that these 1,000 encyclopedias do not consist of random letters but of letters in a very specific orderjust like real encyclopedias. So heres the key question for Darwinists like Dawkins: if simple messages such as Take out the garbageMom, Mary loves Scott, and Drink Coke require an intelligent being, then why doesnt a message 1,000 encyclopedias long require one? ~ Norman L Geisler
257:Shakespeare was not even able to perform a function that we consider today as perfectly normal and ordinary a function as reading itself. He could not, as the saying goes, “look something up.” Indeed the very phrase—when it is used in the sense of “searching for something in a dictionary or encyclopedia or other book of reference”—simply did not exist. It does not appear in the English language, in fact, until as late as 1692, when an Oxford historian named Anthony Wood used it. Since there was no such phrase until the late seventeenth century, it follows that there was essentially no such concept either, certainly not at the time when Shakespeare was writing—a time when writers were writing furiously, and thinkers thinking as they rarely had before. Despite all the intellectual activity of the time there was in print no guide to the tongue, no linguistic vade mecum, no single book that Shakespeare or Martin Frobisher, Francis Drake, Walter Raleigh, Francis Bacon, Edmund Spenser, Christopher Marlowe, Thomas Nash, John Donne, Ben Jonson, Izaak Walton, or any of their other learned contemporaries could consult. ~ Simon Winchester
258:I say that ambition is absurd, and yet I remain in its thrall. It’s like being a slave all your life, then learning one day that you never had a master, and returning to work all the same. Can you imagine a force in the universe greater than this? Not in my universe.You know, even from earliest childhood it dominated me. I longed for achievements, to be influential-that, in particular. To sway people. This has been my religion: the belief that I deserve attention, that they are wrong not to listen, that those who dispute me are fools. Yet, no matter what I achieve, the world lives on, impertinent, indifferent-I know all this, but I can’t get it through my head.

It is why, I suppose, I agreed to talk to you. To this day, I’ll pursue any folly to make the rest of you shut up and listen to me, as you should have from the start!"

She coughs and reaches for a fresh cigarette. "Here is a fact: nothing in all civilization has been as productive as ludicrous ambition. Whatever its ills, nothing has created more. Cathedrals, sonatas, encyclopedias: love of God was not behind them, nor love of life. But the love of man to be worshipped by man. ~ Tom Rachman
259:The encyclopedia wand’s a theoretical puzzle, like Zeno’s paradox. The idea is t’engrave the entire encyclopedia onto a single toothpick. Know how you do it?” “You tell me.” “You take your information, your encyclopedia text, and you transpose it into numerics. You assign everything a two-digit number, periods and commas included. 00 is a blank, A is 01, B is 02, and so on. Then after you’ve lined them all up, you put a decimal point before the whole lot. So now you’ve got a very long sub-decimal fraction. 0.173000631 … Next, you engrave a mark at exactly that point along the toothpick. If 0.50000’s your exact middle on the toothpick, then 0.3333’s got t’be a third of the way from the tip. You follow?” “Sure.” “That’s how you can fit data of any length in a single point on a toothpick. Only theoretically, of course. No existin’ technology can actually engrave so fine a point. But this should give you a perspective on what tautologies are like. Say time’s the length of your toothpick. The amount of information you can pack into it doesn’t have anything t’do with the length. Make the fraction as long as you want. It’ll be finite, but pretty near eternal. ~ Haruki Murakami
260:Many people, even those who view themselves as liberals on other issues, tend to grow indignant, even rather agitated, if invited to look closely at these inequalities. “Life isn’t fair,” one parent in Winnetka answered flatly when I pressed the matter. “Wealthy children also go to summer camp. All summer. Poor kids maybe not at all. Or maybe, if they’re lucky, for two weeks. Wealthy children have the chance to go to Europe and they have the access to good libraries, encyclopedias, computers, better doctors, nicer homes. Some of my neighbors send their kids to schools like Exeter and Groton. Is government supposed to equalize these things as well?”

But government, of course, does not assign us to our homes, our summer camps, our doctors—or to Exeter. It does assign us to our public schools. Indeed, it forces us to go to them. Unless we have the wealth to pay for private education, we are compelled by law to go to public school—and to the public school in our district. Thus the state, by requiring attendance but refusing to require equity, effectively requires inequality. Compulsory inequity, perpetuated by state law, too frequently condemns our children to unequal lives. ~ Jonathan Kozol
261:She always felt that she knew everything about him that could be known - not that he was simple, but that he was knowable, like a list of errands, like an encyclopedia. He had a birthmark on the third toe of his left foot. He wasn't able to urinate if someone could hear him. He thought cucumbers were good enough, but pickles were delicious - so absolutely delicious, in fact, that he questioned whether they were, indeed, made from cucumbers, which were only good enough. He hadn't heard of Shakespeare, but Hamlet sounded familiar. He liked making love from behind. That, he thought, was about as nice as it gets. He had never kissed anyone besides his mother and her. He had dived for the golden sack only because he wanted to impress her. He sometimes looked in the mirror for hours at a time, making faces, tensing muscles, winking, smiling, puckering. He had never seen another man naked, and so had no idea if his body was normal. The word "butterfly" made him blush, although he didn't know why. He had never been out of the Ukraine. He once thought that the earth was the centre of the universe, but learned better. He admired magicians more after learning the secrets of their tricks. ~ Jonathan Safran Foer
262:Oh days devoted to the useless burden
of putting out of mind the biography
of a minor poet of the Southem Hemisphere,
to whom the fates or perhaps the stars have given
a body which will leave behind no child,
and blindness, which is semi-darkness and jail,
and old age, which is the dawn of death,
and fame, which absolutely nobody deserves,
and the practice of weaving hendecasyllables,
and an old love of encyclopedias
and fine handmade maps and smooth ivory,
and an incurable nostalgia for the Latin,
and bits of memories of Edinburgh and Geneva
and the loss of memory of names and dates,
and the cult of the East, which the varied peoples
of the teeming East do not themselves share,
and evening trembling with hope or expectation,
and the disease of entomology,
and the iron of Anglo-Saxon syllables,
and the moon, that always catches us by surprise,
and that worse of all bad habits, Buenos Aires,
and the subtle flavor of water, the taste of grapes,
and chocolate, oh Mexican delicacy,
and a few coins and an old hourglass,
and that an evening, like so many others,
be given over to these lines of verse.

~ Jorge Luis Borges, That One

263:It is curious to note how slowly the mechanism of the intellectual life improves. Contrast the ordinary library facilities of a middle-class English home, such as the present writer is now working in, with the inconveniences and deficiencies of the equipment of an Alexandrian writer, and one realizes the enormous waste of time, physical exertion, and attention that went on through all the centuries during which that library flourished. Before the present writer lie half a dozen books, and there are good indices to three of them. He can pick up any one of these six books, refer quickly to a statement, verify a quotation, and go on writing. Contrast with that the tedious unfolding of a rolled manuscript. Close at hand are two encyclopedias, a dictionary, an atlas of the world, a biographical dictionary, and other books of reference. They have no marginal indices, it is true; but that perhaps is asking for too much at present. There were no such resources in the world in 300 B.C. Alexandria had still to produce the first grammar and the first dictionary. This present book is being written in manuscript; it is then taken by a typist and typewritten very accurately. It can then, with the utmost convenience, be read over, corrected amply, rearranged freely, retyped, and recorrected. Fig 00346 ~ H G Wells
264:It is also the story of a book, a book called The Hitch Hiker's Guide to the Galaxy - not an Earth book, never published on Earth, and until the terrible catastrophe occurred, never seen or heard of by any Earthman.

   Nevertheless, a wholly remarkable book.
in fact it was probably the most remarkable book ever to come out of the great publishing houses of Ursa Minor - of which no Earthman had ever heard either.

   Not only is it a wholly remarkable book, it is also a highly successful one - more popular than the Celestial Home Care Omnibus, better selling than Fifty More Things to do in Zero Gravity, and more controversial than Oolon Colluphid's trilogy of philosophical blockbusters Where God Went Wrong, Some More of God's Greatest Mistakes and Who is this God Person Anyway?

   In many of the more relaxed civilizations on the Outer Eastern Rim of the Galaxy, the Hitch Hiker's Guide has already supplanted the great Encyclopedia Galactica as the standard repository of all knowledge and wisdom, for though it has many omissions and contains much that is apocryphal, or at least wildly inaccurate, it scores over the older, more pedestrian work in two important respects.

   First, it is slightly cheaper; and secondly it has the words Don't Panic inscribed in large friendly letters on its cover.
~ Douglas Adams, The Hitchhiker's Guide to the Galaxy,
265:If the information coded in DNA were written
down, it would make a giant library consisting of an estimated
900 volumes of encyclopedias consisting of 500
pages each.
A very interesting dilemma emerges at this point: DNA
can replicate itself only with the help of some specialized
proteins (enzymes). However, the synthesis of these
enzymes can be realized only by the information coded in
DNA. As they both depend on each other, they have to
exist at the same time for replication. This brings the scenario
that life originated by itself to a deadlock. Prof. Leslie
Orgel, an evolutionist of repute from the University of San
Diego, California, confesses this fact in the September
1994 issue of the Scientific American magazine:
It is extremely improbable that proteins and nucleic acids,
both of which are structurally complex, arose spontaneously
in the same place at the same time. Yet it also
seems impossible to have one without the other. And so,
at first glance, one might have to conclude that life could
never, in fact, have originated by chemical means.6
No doubt, if it is impossible for life to have originated
from natural causes, then it has to be accepted that life
was "created" in a supernatural way. This fact explicitly
invalidates the theory of evolution, whose main purpose is
to deny creation. ~ Harun Yahya
266:a simple, inspiring mission for Wikipedia: “Imagine a world in which every single person on the planet is given free access to the sum of all human knowledge. That’s what we’re doing.” It was a huge, audacious, and worthy goal. But it badly understated what Wikipedia did. It was about more than people being “given” free access to knowledge; it was also about empowering them, in a way not seen before in history, to be part of the process of creating and distributing knowledge. Wales came to realize that. “Wikipedia allows people not merely to access other people’s knowledge but to share their own,” he said. “When you help build something, you own it, you’re vested in it. That’s far more rewarding than having it handed down to you.”111 Wikipedia took the world another step closer to the vision propounded by Vannevar Bush in his 1945 essay, “As We May Think,” which predicted, “Wholly new forms of encyclopedias will appear, ready made with a mesh of associative trails running through them, ready to be dropped into the memex and there amplified.” It also harkened back to Ada Lovelace, who asserted that machines would be able to do almost anything, except think on their own. Wikipedia was not about building a machine that could think on its own. It was instead a dazzling example of human-machine symbiosis, the wisdom of humans and the processing power of computers being woven together like a tapestry. ~ Walter Isaacson
267:Not only the portraits on the walls, but also the shelves in the library were thinned out. The disappearance of certain books and brochures happened discretely, usually the day after the arrival of a new message from above. Rubashov made his sarcastic commentaries on it while dictating to Arlova, who received them in silence. Most of the works on foreign trade and currency disappeared from the shelves – their author, the People’s Commissar for Finance, had just been arrested; also nearly all old Party Congress reports treating the same subject; most books and reference-books on the history and antecedents of the Revolution; most works by living authors on problems of birth control; the manuals on the structure of the People’s Army; treatises on trade unionism and the right to strike in the People’s State; practically every study of the problems of political constitution more than two years old, and, finally, even the volumes of the Encyclopedia published by the Academy – a new revised edition being promised shortly.
New books arrived, too: the classics of social science appeared with new footnotes and commentaries, the old histories were replaced by new histories, the old memoirs of dead revolutionary leaders were replaced by new memoirs of the same defunct. Rubashov remarked jokingly to Arlova that the only thing left to be done was to publish a new and revised edition of the back numbers of all newspapers. ~ Arthur Koestler
268:he had to stand by while there proliferated in his own house such concepts as “the art of living thought” “the graph of spiritual growth” and “action on the wing”. he discovered that a biweekly ”hour of purification” was held regularly under his roof. he demanded an explanation. it turned out that what they meant by this was reading the poems of Stefan George together. Leo Fischel searched his old encyclopedia in vain for the poet’s name. but what irritated him most of all, old-style liberal that he was, was that these green pups referred to all the high government officials, bank presidents, and leading university figures in the Parallel Campaign as “puffed-up little men”. then there were the world-weary airs they gave themselves, complaining that the times had become devoid of great ideas, if there was anyone left who was ready for great ideas. that even “humanity” had become a mere buzzword, as far as they were concerned, and that only “the nation” or, as they called it, “folk and folkways” still really had any meaning.

wiser than their years, they disdained “lust” and “the inflated lie about the crude enjoyment of animal existence” as they called it, but talked so much about supersensuality and mystical desire that the startled listener reacted willy-nilly by feeling a certain tenderness for sensuality and physical desires, and even Leo Fischel had to admit that the unbridled ardor of their language sometimes made the listener feel the roots of their ideas shooting down his legs, though he disapproved, because in his opinion great ideas were meant to be uplifting. ~ Robert Musil
269:His fists balled spasmodically. “It amounts to a diseased attitude—a conditioned reflex that shunts aside the independence of your minds whenever it is a question of opposing authority. There seems no doubt ever in your minds that the Emperor is more powerful than you are, or Hari Seldon wiser. And that’s wrong, don’t you see?” For some reason, no one cared to answer him. Hardin continued: “It isn’t just you. It’s the whole Galaxy. Pirenne heard Lord Dorwin’s idea of scientific research. Lord Dorwin thought the way to be a good archaeologist was to read all the books on the subject—written by men who were dead for centuries. He thought that the way to solve archaeological puzzles was to weigh the opposing authorities. And Pirenne listened and made no objections. Don’t you see that there’s something wrong with that?” Again the note of near-pleading in his voice. Again no answer. He went on: “And you men and half of Terminus as well are just as bad. We sit here, considering the Encyclopedia the all-in-all. We consider the greatest end of science is the classification of past data. It is important, but is there no further work to be done? We’re receding and forgetting, don’t you see? Here in the Periphery they’ve lost nuclear power. In Gamma Andromeda, a power plant has undergone meltdown because of poor repairs, and the Chancellor of the Empire complains that nuclear technicians are scarce. And the solution? To train new ones? Never! Instead they’re to restrict nuclear power.” And for the third time: “Don’t you see? It’s Galaxy-wide. It’s a worship of the past. It’s a deterioration—a stagnation! ~ Isaac Asimov
270:Let no one reduce to tears or reproach
This statement of the mastery of God,
Who, with magnificent irony, gave
Me at once both books and night

Of this city of books He pronounced rulers
These lightless eyes, who can only
Peruse in libraries of dreams
The insensible paragraphs that yield

With every new dawn. Vainly does the day
Lavish on them its infinite books,
Arduous as the arduous manuscripts
Which at Alexandria did perish.

Of hunger and thirst (a Greek story tells us)
Dies a king amidst fountains and gardens;
I aimlessly weary at the confines
Of this tall and deep blind library.

Encyclopedias, atlases, the East
And the West, centuries, dynasties
Symbols, cosmos and cosmogonies
Do walls proffer, but pointlessly.

Slow in my shadow, I the hollow shade
Explore with my indecisive cane;
To think I had imagined Paradise
In the form of such a library.

Something, certainly not termed
Fate, rules on such things;
Another had received in blurry
Afternoons both books and shadow.

Wandering through these slow corridors
I often feel with a vague and sacred dread
That I am another, the dead one, who must
Have trodden the same steps at the same time.

Which of the two is now writing this poem
Of a plural I and of a single shadow?
How important is the word that names me
If the anathema is one and indivisible?

Groussac or Borges, I see this darling
World deform and extinguish
To a pale, uncertain ash
Resembling sleep and oblivion ~ Jorge Luis Borges
271:Although Jung's concept of a collective unconscious has had an enormous impact on psychology and is now embraced by untold thousands of psychologists and psychiatrists, our current understanding of the universe provides no mechanism for explaining its existence. The interconnectedness of all things predicted by the holographic model, however, does offer an explanation. In a universe in which all things are infinitely interconnected, all consciousnesses are also interconnected. Despite appearances, we are beings without borders. Or as Bohm puts it, "Deep down the consciousness of mankind is one. "1 If each of us has access to the unconscious knowledge of the entire human race, why aren't we all walking encyclopedias? Psychologist Robert M. Anderson, Jr., of the Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute in Troy, New York, believes it is because we are only able to tap into information in the implicate order that is directly relevant to our memories. Anderson calls this selective process personal resonance and likens it to the fact that a vibrating tuning fork will resonate with (or set up a vibration in) another tuning fork only if the second tuning fork possesses a similar structure, shape, and size. "Due to personal resonance, relatively few of the almost infinite variety of 'images' in the implicate holographic structure of the universe are available to an individual's personal consciousness, " says Anderson. "Thus, when enlightened persons glimpsed this unitive consciousness centuries ago, they did not write out relativity theory because they were not studying physics in a context similar to that in which Einstein studied physics. ~ Michael Talbot
272:He asked me innocently, what then had brought me to his home, and without a minutes hesitation I told him an astounding lie. A lie which was later to prove a great truth. I told him I was only pretending to sell the encyclopedia in order to meet people and write about them. That interested him enormously, even more than the encyclopedia. He wanted to know what I would write about him, if I could say.

It's taken me twenty years to answer that question, but here it is. If you would still like to know, John Doe of the city of Bayonne, this is it. I owe you a great deal, because after that lie I told you, I left your house and I tore up the prospectus furnished me by The Encyclopedia Britannica and I threw it in the gutter. I said to myself I will never again go to people under false pretenses, even if is to give them the Holy Bible. I will never again sell anything, even if I have to starve.

I am going home now and I will sit down and really write about people and if anybody knocks at my door to sell me something, I will invite him in and say "Why are you doing this?" and if he says it is because he needs to make a living I will offer him what money I have and beg him once again to think what he is doing. I want to prevent as many men as possible from pretending that they have to do this or that because they must earn a living. It is not true. One can starve to death, it is much better. Every man who voluntarily starves to death jams another cog in the automatic process. I would rather see a man take a gun and kill his neighbor in order to get the food he needs than keep up the automatic process by pretending that he has to earn a living. That's what I want to say, Mr John Doe. ~ Henry Miller
273:But you haven't tried. You haven't tried once. First you refused to admit that there was a menace at all! Then you reposed an absolutely blind faith in the Emperor! Now you've shifted it to Hari Seldon. Throughout you have invariably relied on authority or on the past—never on yourselves."

His fists balled spasmodically. "It amounts to a diseased attitude—a conditioned reflex that shunts aside the independence of your minds whenever it is a question of opposing authority. There seems no doubt ever in your minds that the Emperor is more powerful than you are, or Hari Seldon Wiser. And that's wrong don't you see?"

For some reason, no one cared to answer him.

Hardin continued: "It isn't just you. It's the whole Galaxy. Pirenne heard Lord Dorwin's idea of scientific research. Lord Dorwin thought the way to be a good archaeologist was to read all the books on the subject—written by men who were dead for centuries. He thought that the way to solve archaeological puzzles was to weight the opposing authorities. And Pirenne listened and made no objections. Don't you see that there's something wrong with that?"

Again the note of near-pleading in his voice.

Again no answer. He went on: "And you men and half of Terminus as well are just as bad.. We sit here, considering the Encyclopedia the all-in-all. We consider the greatest end of science is the classification of past data. It is important, but is there no further work to be done? We're receding and forgetting, don't you see? Here in the Periphery they've lost nuclear power. In Gamma Andromeda, a power plant has undergone meltdown because of poor repairs, and the Chancellor of the Empire complains that nuclear technicians are scarce. And the solution? To train new ones? Never! Instead they're to restrict nuclear power."

And for the third time: "Don't you see? It's galaxy-wide. It's a worship of the past. It's a deterioration—a stagnation! ~ Isaac Asimov
274:We live in a modern society. Husbands and wives don't
grow on trees, like in the old days. So where
does one find love? When you're sixteen it's easy,
like being unleashed with a credit card
in a department store of kisses. There's the first kiss.
The sloppy kiss. The peck.
The sympathy kiss. The backseat smooch. The we
shouldn't be doing this kiss. The but your lips
taste so good kiss. The bury me in an avalanche of tingles kiss.
The I wish you'd quit smoking kiss.
The I accept your apology, but you make me really mad
sometimes kiss. The I know
your tongue like the back of my hand kiss. As you get
older, kisses become scarce. You'll be driving
home and see a damaged kiss on the side of the road,
with its purple thumb out. If you
were younger, you'd pull over, slide open the mouth's
red door just to see how it fits. Oh where
does one find love? If you rub two glances, you get a smile.
Rub two smiles, you get a warm feeling.
Rub two warm feelings and presto-you have a kiss.
Now what? Don't invite the kiss over
and answer the door in your underwear. It'll get suspicious
and stare at your toes. Don't water the kiss with whiskey.
It'll turn bright pink and explode into a thousand luscious splinters,
but in the morning it'll be ashamed and sneak out of
your body without saying good-bye,
and you'll remember that kiss forever by all the little cuts it left
on the inside of your mouth. You must
nurture the kiss. Turn out the lights. Notice how it
illuminates the room. Hold it to your chest
and wonder if the sand inside hourglasses comes from a
special beach. Place it on the tongue's pillow,
then look up the first recorded kiss in an encyclopedia: beneath
a Babylonian olive tree in 1200 B.C.
But one kiss levitates above all the others. The
intersection of function and desire. The I do kiss.
The I'll love you through a brick wall kiss.
Even when I'm dead, I'll swim through the Earth,
like a mermaid of the soil, just to be next to your bones. ~ Jeffrey McDaniel
275:This was a golden age, in which we solved most of the major problems in black hole theory even before there was any observational evidence for black holes. In fact, we were so successful with the classical general theory of relativity that I was at a bit of a loose end in 1973 after the publication with George Ellis of our book The Large Scale Structure of Space–Time. My work with Penrose had shown that general relativity broke down at singularities, so the obvious next step would be to combine general relativity—the theory of the very large—with quantum theory—the theory of the very small. In particular, I wondered, can one have atoms in which the nucleus is a tiny primordial black hole, formed in the early universe? My investigations revealed a deep and previously unsuspected relationship between gravity and thermodynamics, the science of heat, and resolved a paradox that had been argued over for thirty years without much progress: how could the radiation left over from a shrinking black hole carry all of the information about what made the black hole? I discovered that information is not lost, but it is not returned in a useful way—like burning an encyclopedia but retaining the smoke and ashes.
To answer this, I studied how quantum fields or particles would scatter off a black hole. I was expecting that part of an incident wave would be absorbed, and the remainder scattered. But to my great surprise I found there seemed to be emission from the black hole itself. At first, I thought this must be a mistake in my calculation. But what persuaded me that it was real was that the emission was exactly what was required to identify the area of the horizon with the entropy of a black hole. This entropy, a measure of the disorder of a system, is summed up in this simple formula which expresses the entropy in terms of the area of the horizon, and the three fundamental constants of nature, c, the speed of light, G, Newton’s constant of gravitation, and ħ, Planck’s constant. The emission of this thermal radiation from the black hole is now called Hawking radiation and I’m proud to have discovered it. ~ Stephen Hawking
276:Had I fallen prey, in middle age, to a kind of andropause? It wouldn’t have surprised me. To find out for sure I decided to spend my evenings on YouPorn, which over the years had grown into a sort of porn encyclopedia. The results were immediate and extremely reassuring. YouPorn catered to the fantasies of normal men all over the world, and within minutes it became clear that I was an utterly normal man. This was not something I took for granted. After all, I’d devoted years of my life to the study of a man who was often considered a kind of Decadent, whose sexuality was therefore not entirely clear. At any rate, the experiment put my mind at rest. Some of the videos were superb (shot by a crew from Los Angeles, complete with a lighting designer, cameramen and cinematographer), some were wretched but ‘vintage’ (German amateurs), and all were based on the same few crowd-pleasing scenarios. In one of the most common, some man (young? old? both versions existed) had been foolish enough to let his penis curl up for a nap in his pants or boxers. Two young women, of varying race, would alert him to the oversight and, this accomplished, would stop at nothing until they liberated his organ from its temporary abode. They’d coax it out with the sluttiest kind of badinage, all in a spirit of friendship and feminine complicity. The penis would pass from one mouth to the other, tongues crossing paths like restless flocks of swallows in the sombre skies above the Seine-et-Marne when they prepare to leave Europe for their winter migration. The man, destroyed at the moment of his assumption, would utter a few weak words: appallingly weak in the French films (‘Oh putain!’ ‘Oh putain je jouis!’: more or less what you’d expect from a nation of regicides), more beautiful and intense from those true believers the Americans (‘Oh my God!’ ‘Oh Jesus Christ!’), like an injunction not to neglect God’s gifts (blow jobs, roast chicken). At any rate I got a hard-on, too, sitting in front of my twenty-seven-inch iMac, and all was well. Once I was made a professor, my reduced course load meant I could get all my teaching done on Wednesdays. ~ Michel Houellebecq
277:Ecclesiastes
This is a book of the Old Testament. I don't believe I've ever read this section of the Bible - I know my Genesis pretty well and my Ten Commandments (I like lists), but I'm hazy on a lot of the other parts. Here, the Britannica provides a handy Cliff Notes version of Ecclesiastes:

[the author's] observations on life convinced him that 'the race is not swift, nor the battle strong, nor bread to the wise, nor riches to the intelligent, nor favor to the men of skill; but time and chance happen to them all' (9:11). Man's fate, the author maintains, does not depend on righteous or wicked conduct but is an inscrutable mystery that remains hidden in God (9:1). All attempts to penetrate this mystery and thereby gain the wisdom necessary to secure one's fate are 'vanity' or futile. In the face of such uncertainty, the author's counsel is to enjoy the good things that God provides while one has them to enjoy.

This is great. I've accumulated hundreds of facts in the last seven thousand pages, but i've been craving profundity and perspective. Yes, there was that Dyer poem, but that was just cynical. This is the real thing: the deepest paragraph I've read so far in the encyclopedia. Instant wisdom. It couldn't be more true: the race does not go to the swift. How else to explain the mouth-breathing cretins I knew in high school who now have multimillion-dollar salaries? How else to explain my brilliant friends who are stuck selling wheatgrass juice at health food stores? How else to explain Vin Diesel's show business career? Yes, life is desperately, insanely, absurdly unfair. But Ecclesiastes offers exactly the correct reaction to that fact. There's nothing to be done about it, so enjoy what you can. Take pleasure in the small things - like, for me, Julie's laugh, some nice onion dip, the insanely comfortable beat-up leather chair in our living room.

I keep thinking about Ecclesiastes in the days that follow. What if this is the best the encyclopedia has to offer? What if I found the meaning of life on page 347 of the E volume? The Britannica is not a traditional book, so there's no reason why the big revelation should be at the end. ~ A J Jacobs
278:SURE? The Case of the Knockout Artist Bugs Meany’s heart burned with a great desire. It was to get even with Encyclopedia. Bugs hated being outsmarted by the boy detective. He longed to punch Encyclopedia so hard on the jaw that the lump would come out the top of his head. Bugs never raised a fist, though. Whenever he felt like it, he remembered Sally Kimball. Sally was the prettiest girl in the fifth grade—and the best fighter. She had done what no boy under twelve had dreamed was possible. She had flattened Bugs Meany! When Sally became the boy detective’s junior partner, Bugs quit trying to use muscle on Encyclopedia. But he never stopped planning his day of revenge. “Bugs hates you more than he does me,” warned Encyclopedia. “He’ll never forgive you for whipping him.” Just then Ike Cassidy walked into the detective agency. Ike was one of Bugs’s pals. “I’m quitting the Tigers,” he announced. “I want to hire you. But you’ll have to take the quarter from my pocket. I can’t move my fingers.” “What’s this all about?” asked Encyclopedia. “Bugs’s cousin, Bearcat Meany, is spending the weekend with him,” said Ike. “Bearcat is only ten, but he’s built like a caveman. Bugs said he’d give me two dollars to box a few rounds with Bearcat. “Bearcat tripped you and stepped on your fingers?” guessed Encyclopedia. “No, he used his head,” said Ike. “I gave him my famous one-two: a left to the nose followed by a right to the chin. I must have broken both my hands hitting him.” “You should have worn boxing gloves,” said Sally. “We wore gloves,” said Ike. “Man, that Bearcat is something else!” “Did he knock you out?” asked Encyclopedia. “He did and he didn’t,” said Ike. “His first punch didn’t knock me out and it didn’t knock me down. But it hurt so much I just had to go down anyway.” “Good grief!” gasped Encyclopedia. “H-he licked you with one punch?” “With two,” corrected Ike. “When I got up, he hit me again. I was paralyzed. I couldn’t move. I couldn’t move enough to fall down.” “Bearcat sounds like a coming champ,” observed Sally. “He’s training for the next Olympics,” said Ike. “Isn’t he a little young?” said Sally. “You tell him that,” said Ike. “He hurt me when he breathed on me.” The more Encyclopedia heard about Bearcat, the unhappier he became. ~ Donald J Sobol
279:In theory, toppings can include almost anything, but 95 percent of the ramen you consume in Japan will be topped with chashu, Chinese-style roasted pork. In a perfect world, that means luscious slices of marinated belly or shoulder, carefully basted over a low temperature until the fat has rendered and the meat collapses with a hard stare. Beyond the pork, the only other sure bet in a bowl of ramen is negi, thinly sliced green onion, little islands of allium sting in a sea of richness. Pickled bamboo shoots (menma), sheets of nori, bean sprouts, fish cake, raw garlic, and soy-soaked eggs are common constituents, but of course there is a whole world of outlier ingredients that make it into more esoteric bowls, which we'll get into later.
While shape and size will vary depending on region and style, ramen noodles all share one thing in common: alkaline salts. Called kansui in Japanese, alkaline salts are what give the noodles a yellow tint and allow them to stand up to the blistering heat of the soup without degrading into a gummy mass. In fact, in the sprawling ecosystem of noodle soups, it may be the alkaline noodle alone that unites the ramen universe: "If it doesn't have kansui, it's not ramen," Kamimura says.
Noodles and toppings are paramount in the ramen formula, but the broth is undoubtedly the soul of the bowl, there to unite the disparate tastes and textures at work in the dish. This is where a ramen chef makes his name. Broth can be made from an encyclopedia of flora and fauna: chicken, pork, fish, mushrooms, root vegetables, herbs, spices. Ramen broth isn't about nuance; it's about impact, which is why making most soup involves high heat, long cooking times, and giant heaps of chicken bones, pork bones, or both.
Tare is the flavor base that anchors each bowl, that special potion- usually just an ounce or two of concentrated liquid- that bends ramen into one camp or another. In Sapporo, tare is made with miso. In Tokyo, soy sauce takes the lead. At enterprising ramen joints, you'll find tare made with up to two dozen ingredients, an apothecary's stash of dried fish and fungus and esoteric add-ons. The objective of tare is essentially the core objective of Japanese food itself: to pack as much umami as possible into every bite. ~ Matt Goulding
280:du bois in ghana
at 93, you determined to pick up and go—
and stay gone. the job nkrumah called you to,
to create, at last, your encyclopedia africana
(encompassing a continent chipped
like wood beneath an axe, a large enough
diaspora to girdle the globe, and a mere four
thousand years) was either well-deserved
sinecure or well-earned trust
that your health was as indestructible as
your will. my mind wrestles with possible pictures:
the victorian sensibility, the charcoal wool
formality of your coats and vests, the trim
of your beard as sharp as the crease of your
collar—how would these du boisian essentials
hold up to sub-saharan heat? would
your critical faculties wilt in accra's
urban tropics as i've read that westerners'
are wont to do? dr. du bois, i presume
you took the climate in stride, took to it,
looked out your library's louvered windows
onto a land you needed
neither to condemn nor conquer,
and let the sun tell you what you already knew:
this was not a port to pass on.
your 95th birthday photo found you bathed
in white cloth, cane still in hand, sharing a smile
with a head of state who knew your worth—joy
that this nation's birth occurred in time
for you to step out of a cold, cold storm
into outstretched arms. would your panafrican dream have survived a dictatorial
nkrumah, an nkrumah in exile? you took
10
the prerogative of age and died without telling,
without knowing. a half-century later, here
in the country where you were born, i look
into a screen and watch as, near and far, a pandemic of violence and abuse staggers the planet.
we seed the world with blood, grow
bleeding, harvest death and the promise
of more. when i turn bitter, seeing no potential
for escape, i think of the outrages you saw—wars,
lynchings, genocide, mccarthy, communism's
failure to rise above corrupting power
any better than capitalism had, the civil rights
movement's endless struggle—and how
you kept writing and walking, looking
for what you knew was out there. your memory,
your tireless radiant energy, calls me
to my work, to my feet, insisting
that somewhere on the earth, freedom is
learning to walk, trying not to fall,
and, somewhere, laboring to be born.
~ Evie Shockley
281:Failures as people: millions of Americans felt that this description fit them to a T. Seeking a solution, any solution, they eagerly forked over their cash to any huckster who promised release, the quicker and more effortlessly the better: therapies like “bioenergetics” (“The Revolutionary Therapy That Uses the Language of the Body to Heal the Problems of the Mind”); Primal Scream (which held that when patients shrieked in a therapist’s office, childhood trauma could be reexperienced, then released; John Lennon and James Earl Jones were fans); or Transcendental Meditation, which promised that deliverance could come if you merely closed your eyes and chanted a mantra (the “TM” organization sold personal mantras, each supposedly “unique,” to hundreds of thousands of devotees). Or “religions” like the Church Universal and Triumphant, or the Reverend Sun Myung Moon’s Unification Church, or “Scientology”—this last one invented by a science fiction writer, reportedly on a bet. Devotees paid cash to be “audited” by practitioners who claimed the power—if, naturally, you paid for enough sessions—to remove “trauma patterns” accreted over the 75 million years that had passed since Xenu, tyrant of the Galactic Confederacy, deposited billions of people on earth next to volcanoes and detonated hydrogen bombs inside those volcanos, thus scattering harming “body thetans” to attach to the souls of the living, which once unlatched allowed practitioners to cross the “bridge to total freedom” and “unlimited creativity.” Another religion, the story had it, promised “perfect knowledge”—though its adherents’ public meeting was held up several hours because none of them knew how to run the movie projector. Gallup reported that six million Americans had tried TM, five million had twisted themselves into yoga poses, and two million had sampled some sort of Oriental religion. And hundreds of thousands of Americans in eleven cities had plunked down $250 for the privilege being screamed at as “assholes.” “est”—Erhard Seminars Training, named after the only-in-America hustler who invented it, Werner Erhard, originally Jack Rosenberg, a former used-car and encyclopedia salesman who had tried and failed to join the Marines (this was not incidental) at the age of seventeen, and experienced a spiritual rebirth one morning while driving across the Golden Gate Bridge (“I realized that I knew nothing. . . . In the next instant—after I realized that I knew nothing—I realized that I knew everything”)—promised “to transform one’s ability to experience living so that the situations one had been trying to change or had been putting up with, clear up just in the process of life itself,” all that in just sixty hours, courtesy of a for-profit corporation whose president had been general manager of the Coca-Cola Bottling Company of California and a former member of the Harvard Business School faculty. A ~ Rick Perlstein
282:I could not understand why these romancers never took the trouble to find out a few elementary facts about the thing they denounced. The facts might easily have helped the denunciation, where the fictions discredited it. There were any number of real Catholic doctrines I should then have thought disgraceful to the Church. There are any number which I can still easily imagine being made to look disgraceful to the Church. But the enemies of the Church never found these real rocks of offence. They never looked for them. They never looked for anything. They seemed to have simply made up out of their own heads a number of phrases, such as a Scarlet Woman of deficient intellect might be supposed to launch on the world; and left it at that.
Boundless freedom reigned; it was not treated as if it were a question of fact at all. A priest might say anything about the Faith; because a Protestant might say anything about the priest.
These novels were padded with pronouncements like this one, for instance, which I happen to remember: "Disobeying a priest is the one sin for which there is no absolution. We term it a reserved case." Now obviously a man writing like that is simply imagining
what might exist; it has never occurred to him to go and ask if it does exist. He has heard the phrase "a reserved case" and considers, in a poetic reverie, what he shall make it mean. He does not go and ask the nearest priest what it does mean. He does not look it up in an encyclopedia or any ordinary work of reference. There is no doubt about the fact that it simply means a case reserved for ecclesiastical superiors and not to be settled finally by the priest. That may be a fact to be denounced; but anyhow it is a fact. But the man much prefers to denounce his own fancy. Any manual would tell him that there is no sin "for which there is no absolution"; not disobeying the priest; not assassinating the Pope. It would be easy to find out these facts and quite easy to base a Protestant invective upon them. It puzzled me very much, even at that early stage, to imagine why people bringing controversial charges against a powerful and prominent institution should thus neglect to test their own case, and should draw in this random way on their own imagination. It did not make me any more inclined to be a Catholic; in those days the very idea of such a thing would have seemed crazy. But it did save me from swallowing all the solid and solemn assertion about what Jesuits said and did. I did not accept quite so completely as others the well-ascertained and widely accepted fact that "Roman Catholics may do anything for the good of the Church"; because I had already learned to smile at equally accepted truths like "Disobeying a priest is the one sin for which there is no absolution." I never dreamed that the Roman religion was true; but I knew that its accusers, for some reason or other,
were curiously inaccurate. ~ G K Chesterton

--- IN CHAPTERS (in Dictionaries, in Quotes, in Chapters)



0

   3 Poetry
   3 Philosophy
   2 Integral Yoga
   1 Psychology
   1 Occultism
   1 Education
   1 Christianity
   1 Alchemy


   4 Jorge Luis Borges
   2 The Mother
   2 Jorge Luis Borges


   3 Labyrinths
   2 Selected Fictions
   2 Borges - Poems


--- WEBGEN

- it would be good to have a major encyclopedia for each subject.
see also ::: blogspot, encyclopedia, websites,
https://esotericotherworlds.blogspot.com/2013/02/from-wikipedia-free-encyclopedia_25.html
https://esotericotherworlds.blogspot.com/2013/11/from-wikipedia-free-encyclopedia-jump.html
https://esotericotherworlds.blogspot.com/2014/01/from-wikipedia-free-encyclopedia.html
https://thoughtsandvisions-searle88.blogspot.com/2014/04/from-wikipedia-free-encyclopedia.html
https://thoughtsandvisions-searle88.blogspot.com/2014/09/from-wikipedia-free-encyclopedia-ref.html
https://thoughtsandvisions-searle88.blogspot.com/2014/10/from-wikipedia-free-encyclopedia-f.html
https://thoughtsandvisions-searle88.blogspot.com/2015/05/from-wikipedia-free-encyclopedia.html
https://thoughtsandvisions-searle88.blogspot.com/2016/06/from-wikipedia-free-encyclopedia.html
dedroidify.blogspot - new-encyclopedia-of-occult
class:encyclopedia
class:encyclopedia
Psychology Wiki - Stanford_Encyclopedia_of_Philosophy
object:Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - list
class:encyclopedia
class:Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - 18thGerman-preKant
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - abduction
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - abelard
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - abhidharma
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - abilities
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - abner-burgos
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - abrabanel
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - abraham-daud
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - abstract-objects
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - action-perception
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - action
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - actualism-possibilism-ethics
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - actualism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - adaptationism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - addams-jane
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - adorno
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - advance-directives
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - aesthetic-concept
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - aesthetic-judgment
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - aesthetics-18th-british
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Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - anderson-john
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - animalism
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Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - anscombe
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - anselm
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Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - arabic-islamic-metaphysics
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - arabic-islamic-mind
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Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - bodin
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Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - boethius
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Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - callicles-thrasymachus
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - cambridge-platonists
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - campanella
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - camus
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - cancer
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Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - category-theory
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Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - causal-models
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - causation-backwards
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Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - civil-rights
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - clarke
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - climate-science
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Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - cloning
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - closure-epistemic
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - cockburn
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - coercion
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - cognition-animal
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - cognitive-disability
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - cognitive-science
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - cohen
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - collective-intentionality
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - collective-responsibility
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - collingwood-aesthetics
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - collingwood
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - collins
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - colonialism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - color
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - common-good
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - common-knowledge
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - communitarianism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - comparphil-chiwes
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - compatibilism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - compositionality
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - computability
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - computational-complexity
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - computational-linguistics
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - computational-mind
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - computational-philosophy
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - computation-physicalsystems
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - computer-science
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - computing-history
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - computing-responsibility
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - comte
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - concept-emotion-india
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - concept-evil
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - concepts-god
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - concepts
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - conceptual-art
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - condemnation
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - condillac
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - conditionals
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - confirmation
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - confucius
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - connectionism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - connectives-logic
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - conscience-medieval
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - conscience
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - consciousness-17th
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - consciousness-animal
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - consciousness-higher
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - consciousness-intentionality
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - consciousness-neuroscience
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - consciousness-representational
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - consciousness
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - consciousness-temporal
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - consciousness-unity
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - consequence-medieval
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - consequentialism-rule
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - consequentialism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - conservation-biology
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - conservatism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - constitutionalism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - constructive-empiricism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - constructivism-metaethics
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - content-causal
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - content-externalism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - content-narrow
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - content-nonconceptual
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - content-teleological
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - contextualism-epistemology
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - continental-rationalism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - continuity
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - continuum-hypothesis
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - contractarianism-contemporary
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - contractarianism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - contracts-theories
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - contractualism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - contradiction
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - convention
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - conway
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - copernicus
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - cordemoy
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - corruption
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - cosmological-argument
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - cosmology-30s
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - cosmology
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - cosmology-theology
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - cosmopolitanism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - counterfactuals
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - crathorn
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - creation-conservation
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - creationism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - crescas
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - criminal-law
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - critical-theory
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - critical-thinking
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - croce-aesthetics
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - culture-cogsci
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - culture
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - curry-paradox
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - cusanus
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - dance
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - dante
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - daoism-religion
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - daoism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - darwinism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - david-lewis
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - davidson
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - david
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - death-definition
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - death
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - decision-capacity
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - decision-causal
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - decision-theory-descriptive
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - decision-theory
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - dedekind-foundations
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - defaults-semantics-pragmatics
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - definitions
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - deleuze
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - della-porta
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - delmedigo
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - delusion
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - democracy
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - democritus
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - demonstration-medieval
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - dependence-ontological
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - depiction
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - derrida
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - descartes-epistemology
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - descartes-ethics
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - descartes-ideas
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - descartes-mathematics
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - descartes-method
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - descartes-modal
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - descartes-ontological
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - descartes-physics
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - descartes
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - descartes-works
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - descriptions
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - desert
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - desgabets
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - desire
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - determinate-determinables
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - determinism-causal
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - dewey-aesthetics
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - dewey-moral
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - dewey-political
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - dewey
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - dharmakiirti
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - diagrams
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - dialectical-school
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - dialetheism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - diderot
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - dietrich-freiberg
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - digital-art
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - dilthey
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - diodorus-cronus
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - dirty-hands
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - disability-care-rationing
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - disability-critical
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - disability-health
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - disability-justice
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - disability
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - disagreement
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - discourse-representation-theory
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - discrimination
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - disjunction
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - dispositions
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - divine-freedom
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - divine-hiddenness
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - divine-revelation
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - divine-simplicity
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - doing-allowing
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - domination
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - double-consciousness
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - double-effect
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - doxography-ancient
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - dreams-dreaming
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - dualism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - dubois
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - du-bos
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - duhem
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - duns-scotus
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - dutch-book
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - dynamic-choice
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - dynamic-epistemic
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - dynamic-semantics
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - early-modern-india
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - ecology
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - economic-justice
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - economics
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - education-philosophy
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - edwards
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - egalitarianism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - egoism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - ehrenfels
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - einstein-philscience
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - elias
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - elisabeth-bohemia
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - embodied-cognition
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - emerson
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - emilie-du-chatelet
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - emily-elizabeth-constance-jones
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - emotion-Christian-tradition
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - emotions-17th18th
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - emotion
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - empathy
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - empedocles
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - empiricism-ancient-medieval
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - enhancement
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - enlightenment
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - environmental-aesthetics
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - envy
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - epictetus
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - epicurus
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - epigenesis
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - epiphenomenalism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - episteme-techne
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - epistemic-game
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - epistemic-paradoxes
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - epistemic-self-doubt
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - epistemic-utility
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - epistemology-bayesian
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - epistemology-evolutionary
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - epistemology-geometry
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - epistemology-india
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - epistemology-language-tibetan
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - epistemology-latin-america
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - epistemology-naturalized
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - epistemology-social
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - epistemology
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - epistemology-virtue
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - epistemology-visual-thinking
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - epsilon-calculus
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - equal-ed-opportunity
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - equality
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - equal-opportunity
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - equivME
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - erasmus
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - erfurt
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - ergodic-hierarchy
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - ernst-mach
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - erotic-art
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - essential-accidental
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - eternity
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - ethics-ai
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - ethics-ancient
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - ethics-belief
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - ethics-business
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - ethics-chinese
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - ethics-cultural-heritage
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - ethics-deontological
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - ethics-environmental
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - ethics-indian-buddhism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - ethics-internet-research
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - ethics-it-phenomenology
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - ethics-manipulation
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - ethics-pregnancy
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - ethics-search
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - ethics-social-networking
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - ethics-virtue
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - eugenics
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - euthanasia-voluntary
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - events
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - evidence-legal
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - evidence
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - evil
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - evolutionary-genetics
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - evolutionary-psychology
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - evolution-before-darwin
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - evolution-cultural
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - evolution-development
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - evolution
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - existence
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - existentialism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - experimental-moral
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - experimental-philosophy
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - exploitation
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - facts
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - faith
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - falaquera
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - fallacies
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - fatalism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - fechner
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - federalism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - feigl
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - femapproach-analy-cont
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - femapproach-analytic
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - femapproach-continental
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - femapproach-prag-cont
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - femapproach-pragmatism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - feminism-aesthetics
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - feminism-argumentation
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - feminism-autonomy
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - feminism-class
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - feminism-disability
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - feminism-environmental
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - feminism-epistemology
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - feminism-ethics
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - feminism-family
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - feminism-femhist
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - feminism-gender
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - feminism-globalization
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - feminism-language
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - feminism-latin-america
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - feminism-law
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - feminism-liberal
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - feminism-metaphysics
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - feminism-moralpsych
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - feminism-objectification
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - feminism-political
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - feminism-psychoanalysis
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - feminism-rape
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - feminism-self
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - feminism-trans
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - feminist-bioethics
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - feminist-body
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - feminist-philosophy-biology
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - feminist-philosophy
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - feminist-power
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - feminist-religion
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - feminist-science
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - feminist-sex-markets
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - feminist-social-epistemology
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - feyerabend
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - ficino
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - fictional-entities
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - fictionalism-mathematics
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - fictionalism-modal
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - fictionalism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - fiction
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - fideism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - film
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - findlay
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - fine-tuning
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - fitch-paradox
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - fitness
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - fitting-attitude-theories
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - fitzralph
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - fleck
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - folkpsych-simulation
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - folkpsych-theory
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - forgiveness
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - formal-belief
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - formal-epistemology
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - formalism-mathematics
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - form-matter
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - foucault
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - frame-problem
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - francis-bacon
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - francisco-sanches
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - francis-marchia
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - francois-barre
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - frantz-fanon
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - frederick-douglass
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - freedom-ancient
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - freedom-association
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - freedom-speech
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - free-rider
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - free-will-foreknowledge
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - freewill
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - frege-hilbert
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - frege
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - frege-theorem
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - friedrich-hayek
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - friedrich-jacobi
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - friedrich-lange
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - friendship
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - functionalism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - fundamentality
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - future-contingents
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - gadamer-aesthetics
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - gadamer
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - galen
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - galileo
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - game-ethics
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - game-evolutionary
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - games-abstraction
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - gametes-donation-sale
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - game-theory
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - gangesa
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - gassendi
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - gasset
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - gelukpa
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - generalized-quantifiers
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - generics
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - gene
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - genetic-drift
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - genetics
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - genomics
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - genotype-phenotype
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - genrel-early
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - geometry-19th
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - geometry-finitism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - gersonides
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - giles
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - global-democracy
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - globalization
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - godfrey
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - god-necessary-being
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - godwin
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - goedel-incompleteness
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - goedel
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - goodman-aesthetics
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - goodman
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - gorampa
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - gratitude
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - green
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - gregory-rimini
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - grice
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - grosseteste
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - grotius
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - grounding
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - grounds-moral-status
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - habermas
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - haecceitism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - halevi
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - hamann
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - happiness
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - hare
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - harriet-mill
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - hartley
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - hartshorne
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - health-disease
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - heaven-hell
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - hedonism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - hegel-aesthetics
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - hegel-dialectics
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - hegel
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - heidegger-aesthetics
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - heidegger
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - heinrich-rickert
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - hempel
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - henricus-regius
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - henry-ghent
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - henry-more
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - heraclitus
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - herder
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - heredity
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - hermann-helmholtz
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - hermann-lotze
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - hermeneutics
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - heytesbury
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - hilbert-program
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - histfem-condorcet
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - history
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - hobbes-moral
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - hobbes-science
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - hobbes
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - holbach
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - holes
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - holism-social
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - holkot
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - homosexuality
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - hope
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - horkheimer
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - human-genome
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - humanism-civic
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - human-nature
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - hume-aesthetics
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - hume-freewill
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - hume-moral
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - hume-newton
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - hume-religion
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - hume
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - humor
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - husserl
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - hyperintensionality
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - iamblichus
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - ibn-arabi
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - ibn-bajja
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - ibn-ezra
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - ibn-gabirol
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - ibn-kammuna
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - ibn-rushd-natural
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - ibn-sina-logic
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - ibn-sina-metaphysics
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - ibn-sina-natural
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - ibn-sina
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - idealism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - identity-ethics
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - identity-indiscernible
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - identity-personal
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - identity-politics
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - identity-relative
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - identity
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - identity-time
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - identity-transworld
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - idiolects
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - ikhwan-al-safa
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - illumination
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - imagination
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - imaginative-resistance
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - immigration
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - immunology
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - immutability
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - impartiality
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - implicature-optimality-games
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - implicature
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - implicit-bias
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - impossible-worlds
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - imprecise-probabilities
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - incommensurability
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - incompatibilism-arguments
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - incompatibilism-theories
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - independence-large-cardinals
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - indexicals
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - induction-problem
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - infinite-regress
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - information-biological
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - information-entropy
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - information-semantic
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - information
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - informed-consent
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - ingarden
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - inheritance-systems
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - innate-acquired
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - innateness-cognition
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - innateness-history
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - innateness-language
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - insolubles
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - integrity
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - intellectual-property
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - intensional-trans-verbs
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - intentionality-ancient
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - intentionality
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - intention
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - international-justice
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - intrinsic-extrinsic
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - introspection
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - intuitionism-ethics
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - intuitionism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - intuitionistic-logic-development
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - intuition
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - israeli
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - it-moral-values
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - it-privacy
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - james-mill
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - james
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - james-viterbo
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - james-ward
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - japanese-aesthetics
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - japanese-confucian
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - japanese-philosophy
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - japanese-pure-land
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - japanese-zen
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - jaspers
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - jayaraasi
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - jefferson
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - joane-petrizi
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - johann-fichte
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - johann-herbart
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - johann-sturm
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - john-norris
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - john-salisbury
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - justep-coherence
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - justep-foundational
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - justep-intext
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - justice-bad-luck
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - justice-climate
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - justice-distributive
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - justice-global
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - justice-healthcareaccess
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - justice-inequality-health
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - justice-intergenerational
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - justice-moral-psych
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - justice-retributive
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - justice
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - justice-transitional
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - justice-virtue
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - justification-public
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - justus-lipsius
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - kant-aesthetics
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - kant-conceptualism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - kant-development
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - kant-hume-causality
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - kant-hume-morality
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - kant-judgment
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - kant-leibniz
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - kant-mathematics
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - kant-metaphysics
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - kant-mind
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - kant-moral
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - kant-reason
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - kant-religion
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - kant-science
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - kant-social-political
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - kant-spacetime
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - kant
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - kant-transcendental-idealism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - kant-transcendental
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - karl-reinhold
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - kaspi-joseph
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - kepler
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - kierkegaard
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - kilvington
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - knowledge-acquaindescrip
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - knowledge-analysis
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - knowledge-how
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - knowledge-value
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - kochen-specker
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - kokugaku-school
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - kukai
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - kumaarila
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - kyoto-school
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - lacan
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - lady-masham
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - la-forge
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - lakatos
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - lambda-calculus
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - language-india
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - language-thought
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - laozi
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - large-cardinals-determinacy
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - latin-american-analytic
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - latin-american-metaphilosophy
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - latin-american-philosophy
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - latinx
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - law-ideology
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - law-interpretivist
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - law-language
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - law-limits
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - lawphil-naturalism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - lawphil-nature
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - lawphil-theory
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - laws-of-nature
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - learning-formal
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - lefevre-etaples
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - legal-econanalysis
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - legal-obligation
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - legal-positivism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - legal-punishment
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - legal-reas-interpret
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - legal-reas-prec
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - legal-rights
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - legitimacy
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - legrand
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - leibniz-causation
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - leibniz-ethics
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - leibniz-evil
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - leibniz-exoteric
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - leibniz-logic-influence
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - leibniz-mind
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - leibniz-modal
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - leibniz-physics
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - leibniz
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - leibowitz-yeshayahu
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - lesniewski
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - leucippus
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - levels-org-biology
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - levinas
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - lewis-ci
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - lewis-metaphysics
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - liar-paradox
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - liberalism-latin-america
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - liberalism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - liberation
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - libertarianism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - liberty-positive-negative
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - life-meaning
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - life
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - linguistics
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - literal-nonliteral-india
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - llull
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - location-mereology
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - locke-freedom
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - locke-moral
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - locke-personal-identity
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - locke-philosophy-science
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - locke-political
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - locke
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - logic-action
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - logic-ai
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - logical-atomism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - logical-consequence
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - logical-constants
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - logical-construction
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - logical-empiricism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - logical-form
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - logic-algebraic-propositional
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - logical-pluralism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - logical-truth
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - logic-ancient
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - logic-belief-revision
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - logic-classical
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - logic-combinatory
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - logic-combining
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - logic-conditionals
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - logic-connexive
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - logic-deontic
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - logic-dependence
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - logic-dialogical
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - logic-dynamic
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - logic-epistemic
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - logic-firstorder-emergence
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - logic-free
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - logic-fuzzy
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - logic-games
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - logic-higher-order
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - logic-hybrid
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - logic-if
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - logic-india
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - logic-inductive
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - logic-infinitary
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - logic-informal
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - logic-information
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - logic-intensional
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - logic-intuitionistic
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - logicism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - logic-justification
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - logic-linear
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - logic-manyvalued
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - logic-massexpress
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - logic-modal-origins
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - logic-modal
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - logic-nonmonotonic
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - logic-normative
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - logic-ontology
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - logic-paraconsistent
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - logic-power-games
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - logic-probability
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - logic-provability
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - logic-relevance
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - logics-for-games
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - logic-substructural
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - logic-temporal
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - lorenzo-valla
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - love
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - loyalty
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - lucretius
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - lucrezia-marinella
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - ludwig-feuerbach
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - lukacs
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - lukasiewicz
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - luther-influence
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - luther
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - lvov-warsaw
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - lying-definition
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - lyotard
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - machiavelli
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - macroevolution
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - madeleine-scudery
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - madhyamaka
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - maimonides-islamic
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - maimonides
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - maimon
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - malebranche-ideas
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - malebranche
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - mally-deontic
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - mally
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - marcel
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - marcus-aurelius
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - marcuse
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - margaret-cavendish
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - margaret-fell
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - maritain
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - markets
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - marriage
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - marsilius-inghen
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - marty
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - marx
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - mary-shepherd
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - material-constitution
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - materialism-eliminative
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - mathematical-style
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - mathematics-constructive
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - mathematics-explanation
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - mathematics-inconsistent
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - mathematics-nondeductive
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - mathphil-indis
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - max-stirner
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - mctaggart
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - mead
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - meaning-holism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - meaning-normativity
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - meaning
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - measurement-science
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - medicine
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - medieval-categories
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - medieval-emotions
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - medieval-futcont
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - medieval-haecceity
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - medieval-literary
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - medieval-philosophy
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - medieval-political
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - medieval-syllogism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - medieval-terms
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - meinong
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - meister-eckhart
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - memory-episprob
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - memory
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - mencius
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - mendelssohn
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - mental-causation
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - mental-disorder
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - mental-imagery
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - mental-representation
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - mereology-medieval
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - mereology
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - merleau-ponty
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - mersenne
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - metaethics
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - metaphor
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - metaphysics-massexpress
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - metaphysics
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - methodological-individualism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - michel-henry
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - microbiology
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - mill-moral-political
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - mill
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - mind-identity
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - mind-indian-buddhism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - miracles
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - modality-epistemology
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - modality-medieval
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - modality-varieties
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - models-science
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - modeltheory-fo
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - model-theory
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - modesty-humility
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - modularity-mind
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - mohism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - mohist-canons
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - molecular-biology
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - molecular-genetics
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - molyneux-problem
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - money-finance
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - monism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - monotheism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - montague-semantics
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - montaigne
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - montesquieu
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - moore-moral
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - moore
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - moral-animal
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - moral-anti-realism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - moral-arguments-god
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - moral-character-empirical
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - moral-character
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - moral-cognitivism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - moral-dilemmas
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - moral-epistemology-a-priori
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - moral-epistemology
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - morality-biology
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - morality-definition
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - moral-luck
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - moral-motivation
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - moral-non-naturalism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - moral-particularism-generalism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - moral-particularism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - moral-psych-emp
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - moral-realism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - moral-relativism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - moral-responsibility-epistemic
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - moral-responsibility
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - moral-sentimentalism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - mulla-sadra
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - multiculturalism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - multiple-realizability
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - music
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - mysticism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - nagarjuna
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - names
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - nationalism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - natorp
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - natphil-ren
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - naturalism-india
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - naturalism-mathematics
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - naturalism-moral
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - naturalism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - natural-kinds
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - natural-law-ethics
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - natural-law-theories
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - natural-properties
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - natural-selection
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - natural-theology
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - necessary-sufficient
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - needs
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - negation
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - negritude
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - neo-daoism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - neo-kantianism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - neoplatonism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - neurath
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - neuroethics
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - neuroscience
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - neutral-monism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - newton-philosophy
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - newton-principia
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - newton
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - newton-stm
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - nicolai-hartmann
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - nicole-oresme
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - nietzsche-life-works
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - nietzsche-moral-political
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - nietzsche
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - nishida-kitaro
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - nominalism-mathematics
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - nominalism-metaphysics
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - nonexistent-objects
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - nonidentity-problem
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - nonwellfounded-set-theory
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - nothingness
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - novalis
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - nozick-political
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - numenius
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - oakeshott
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - object
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - obligationes
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - occasionalism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - ockham
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - olivi
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - olympiodorus
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - omnipotence
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - omnipresence
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - omniscience
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - ontological-arguments
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - ontological-commitment
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - operationalism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - ordinary-objects
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - organ-donation
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - organs-sale
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - origen
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - original-position
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - origin-descent
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - other-minds
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - pacifism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - paine
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - pain
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - panentheism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - panpsychism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - pantheism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - paradoxes-contemporary-logic
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - paradox-simpson
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - paradox-skolem
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - paradox-stpetersburg
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - paradox-suspense
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - paradox-zeno
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - parenthood
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - parmenides
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - pascal
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - pascal-wager
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - paternalism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - patriotism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - patrizi
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - paul-venice
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - peirce-benjamin
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - peirce-logic
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - peirce-semiotics
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - peirce
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - penbygull
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - perception-auditory
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - perception-contents
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - perception-disjunctive
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - perception-episprob
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - perception-india
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - perception-justification
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - perception-problem
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - perceptual-learning
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - perfect-goodness
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - perfectionism-moral
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - personal-autonomy
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - personalism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - personal-relationship-goods
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - persons-means
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - peter-damian
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - peter-spain
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - petitionary-prayer
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - phenomenal-intentionality
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - phenomenology-mg
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - phenomenology-religion
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - phenomenology
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - philip-chancellor
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - philippa-foot
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - phil-multimodallogic
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - philodemus
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - philo-larissa
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - philolaus
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - philoponus
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - philosophy-chile
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - philosophy-mathematics
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - philosophy-mexico
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - philosophy-religion
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - philo
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - phil-science-latin-america
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - physicalism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - physics-experiment
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - physics-holism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - physics-interrelate
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - physics-Rpcc
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - physics-structuralism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - pico-della-mirandola
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - pineal-gland
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - plato-aesthetics
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - plato-cratylus
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - plato-ethics-politics
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - plato-ethics-shorter
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - plato-ethics
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - plato-friendship
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - plato-metaphysics
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - plato-myths
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - platonism-mathematics
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - platonism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - plato-parmenides
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - plato-rhetoric
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - plato-sophstate
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - plato
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - plato-theaetetus
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - plato-timaeus
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - plato-utopia
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - pleasure
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - plotinus
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - plural-quant
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - plutarch
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - pm-notation
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - poincare
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - political-obligation
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - political-representation
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - polqar
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - pomponazzi
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - popper
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - population-genetics
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - pornography-censorship
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - porphyry
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - port-royal-logic
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - possible-objects
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - possible-worlds
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - postmodernism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - practical-reason-action
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - practical-reason-med
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - practical-reason
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - pragmatic-belief-god
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - pragmatics
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - pragmatism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - prediction-accommodation
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - preferences
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - presentism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - presocratics
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - presupposition
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - prichard
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - principia-mathematica
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - principle-beneficence
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - prior
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - prisoner-dilemma
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - privacy-medicine
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - privacy
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - private-language
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - probability-interpret
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - probability-medieval-renaissance
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - problem-of-many
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - process-philosophy
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - process-theism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - proclus
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - progress
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - promises
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - proof-theoretic-semantics
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - proof-theory-development
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - proof-theory
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - prop-attitude-reports
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - properties-emergent
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - properties
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - property
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - prophecy
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - propositional-function
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - propositions-singular
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - propositions
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - propositions-structured
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - protagoras
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - providence-divine
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - pseudo-dionysius-areopagite
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - pseudo-science
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - psychiatry
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - psychologism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - psychology-normative-cognition
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - publichealth-ethics
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - publicity
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - public-reason
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - pufendorf-moral
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - punishment
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - pyrrho
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - pythagoras
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - pythagoreanism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - qing-philosophy
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - qm-action-distance
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - qm-bohm
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - qm-collapse
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - qm-consistent-histories
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - qm-copenhagen
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - qm-decoherence
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - qm-everett
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - qm-manyworlds
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - qm-modal
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - qm-relational
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - qm-retrocausality
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - qm
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - qt-consciousness
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - qt-entangle
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - qt-epr
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - qt-idind
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - qt-issues
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - qt-nvd
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - qt-quantcomp
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - qt-quantlog
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - qt-uncertainty
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - qualia-inverted
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - qualia-knowledge
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - qualia
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - quantification
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - quantum-bayesian
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - quantum-field-theory
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - quantum-gravity
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - questions
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - quine-nf
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - quine
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - quotation
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - race
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - radulphus-brito
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - ramsey-economics
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - ramsey
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - ramus
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - rationalism-empiricism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - rationality-historicist
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - rationality-instrumental
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - rationality-normative-utility
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - rawls
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - real-essence
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - realism-intl-relations
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - realism-sem-challenge
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - realism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - realism-theory-change
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - reasoning-analogy
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - reasoning-automated
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - reasoning-defeasible
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - reasoning-moral
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - reasons-agent
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - reasons-internal-external
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - reasons-just-vs-expl
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - recognition
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - reconciliation
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - recursive-functions
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - redistribution
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - reduction-biology
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - reference
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - reflective-equilibrium
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - reichenbach
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - reid-ethics
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - reid-memory-identity
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - reid
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - reinach
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - reism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - relations-medieval
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - relations
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - relativism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - reliabilism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - religion-epistemology
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - religion-morality
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - religion-politics
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - religion-science
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - religious-experience
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - religious-language
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - religious-pluralism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - replication
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - representation-medieval
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - republicanism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - repugnant-conclusion
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - respect
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - revolution
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - richard-price
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - richard-sophister
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - ricoeur
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - rights-children
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - rights-group
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - rights-human
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - rights
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - rigid-designators
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - risk
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - robert-kilwardby
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - roger-bacon
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - rorty
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - rosenstock-huessy
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - rosenzweig
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - rousseau
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - royce
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - rule-of-law
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - russellian-monism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - russell-moral
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - russell-paradox
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - russell
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - ryle
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - saadya
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - saantarak-sita
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - sakya-pandita
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - santayana
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - sartre
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - scheler
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - schelling
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - schema
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - schiller
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - schlegel-aw
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - schlegel
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - schleiermacher
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - schlick
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - schmitt
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - scholem
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - scholz
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - school-names
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - school-salamanca
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - schopenhauer-aesthetics
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - schopenhauer
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - schutz
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - science-big-data
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - science-mechanisms
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - science-theory-observation
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - scientific-discovery
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - scientific-explanation
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - scientific-knowledge-social
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - scientific-method
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - scientific-objectivity
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - scientific-progress
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - scientific-realism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - scientific-reduction
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - scientific-representation
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - scientific-reproducibility
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - scientific-revolutions
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - scientific-underdetermination
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - scientific-unity
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - scottish-18th
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - scottish-19th
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - scottus-eriugena
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - secession
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - selection-units
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - self-consciousness-phenomenological
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - self-consciousness
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - self-deception
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - self-knowledge-externalism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - self-knowledge
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - self-reference
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - sellars
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - semiotics-medieval
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - seneca
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - sense-data
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - settheory-alternative
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - set-theory-constructive
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - settheory-early
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - set-theory
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - sex-sexuality
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - sextus-empiricus
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - shaftesbury
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - shantideva
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - shared-agency
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - sharpe
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - sidgwick
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - sidney-hook
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - simone-weil
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - simon-faversham
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - simplicity
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - simplicius
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - simulations-science
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - singular-terms-medieval
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - situations-semantics
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - skeptical-theism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - skepticism-ancient
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - skepticism-content-externalism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - skepticism-latin-america
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - skepticism-medieval
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - skepticism-moral-responsibility
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - skepticism-moral
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - skepticism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - smith-moral-political
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - social-choice
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - social-construction-naturalistic
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - social-institutions
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - socialism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - social-minimum
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - social-norms
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - social-ontology
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - social-procedures
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - sociobiology
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - socrates
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - song-ming-confucianism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - sophie-de-grouchy
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - sophismata
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - sophists
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - sorites-paradox
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - sortals
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - sounds
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - sovereignty
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - spacetime-bebecome
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - spacetime-convensimul
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - spacetime-holearg
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - spacetime-iframes
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - spacetime-singularities
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - spacetime-supertasks
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - spacetime-theories
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - special-obligations
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - species
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - speech-acts
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - spencer
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - speusippus
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - spinoza-attributes
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - spinoza-modal
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - spinoza-physics
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - spinoza-political
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - spinoza-psychological
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - spinoza
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - sport
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - square
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - sriharsa
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - states-of-affairs
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - statistics
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - statphys-Boltzmann
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - statphys-statmech
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - stebbing
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - stein
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - stem-cells
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - stevenson
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - stoicism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - strauss-leo
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - strawson
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - structuralism-mathematics
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - structural-realism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - structure-scientific-theories
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - stumpf
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - suarez
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - substance
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - sufficient-reason
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - suhrawardi
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - suicide
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - supererogation
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - supervenience-ethics
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - supervenience
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - sylvan-routley
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - symmetry-breaking
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - syrianus
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - systems-synthetic-biology
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - tarski
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - tarski-truth
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - taurellus
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - technology
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - teleological-arguments
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - teleology-biology
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - telesio
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - temporal-parts
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - tense-aspect
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - territorial-rights
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - terrorism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - testimony-episprob
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - theater
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - theology-aristotle
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - theophrastus
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - theoretical-terms-science
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - theory-bioethics
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - thick-ethical-concepts
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - thomas-kuhn
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - thomas-more
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - thoreau
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - thought-experiment
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - tibbon
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - time-experience
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - time-machine
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - time
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - time-thermo
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - time-travel-phys
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - time-travel
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - timon-phlius
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - toleration
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - tort-theories
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - torture
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - touch
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - transcendental-arguments
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - transcendentalism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - transcendentals-medieval
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - transmission-justification-warrant
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - trinity
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - tropes
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - trust
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - truth-axiomatic
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Ball of Fire (1941) ::: 7.8/10 -- Approved | 1h 51min | Comedy, Romance | 9 January 1942 (USA) -- A group of professors working on a new encyclopedia encounter a mouthy nightclub singer who is wanted by the police to help bring down her mob boss lover. Director: Howard Hawks Writers:
Mystery Team (2009) ::: 6.7/10 -- R | 1h 37min | Comedy, Crime, Mystery | 17 January 2009 (USA) -- A group of former Encyclopedia Brown-style child-detectives struggle to solve an adult mystery. Director: Dan Eckman Writers: D.C. Pierson (screenplay), Donald Glover (screenplay) | 6 more credits Stars:
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