Logic; or, The art of thinking in which besides the common, are contain'd many excellent new rules, very profitable for directing of reason, and acquiring of judgment, in things as well relating to the instruction of a mans self, as of others. In four parts. I. Consisting of reflections upon ideas, or upon the first operation of the mind, which is called apprehension, &c. II. Of considerations of men about proper judgments, &c. III. Of the nature and various kinds of reasoning, &c. IV. Treats of the most profitable method for demonstrating or illustrating any truth, &c. To which is added an index to the whole book. For the excellency of the matter, printed many time in French and Latin, and now for publick good translated into English by several hands.
printed by T.B. for J. Taylor, at the Shop, and R. Wilde, at the Bible and Crown in St. Paul's Church-yard,
|Edition:||The second edition, corrected and amended.|
|Series:||Early English books online.
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