Robert Boyle

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In existographies, Robert Boyle (328-264 BE) (1627-1691 ACM) (IQ:185|#57) (Cattell 1000:354) (RGM:529|1,350+) (Murray 4000:6|C) (Gottlieb 1000:142) (Becker 160:39|5L) (Kanowitz 50:41) (GPE:39) (GCE:6) (EPD:M3) (CR:178) (LH:11) (TL:192|#50) was an Irish physicist, chemistry, and natural philosopher, noted for []

Quotes

Quotes | On

The following are quotes on Boyle:

Newton and Boyle lived and worked happily under the influence of this [prime mover] conception; Goethe rejected it with vehemence, and the same repugnance to accepting it is manifest in Carlyle. Boyle’s model of the universe was a Strasburg clock with an outside artificer. Goethe, on the other hand, sang: ‘It befits him to move the world within, to cherish nature in itself, in nature’ (‘ihm ziemt's die welt im innern zu bewegen, natur in sich, sich in natur zu hegen’). Carlyle’s views are expressed in his 1843 Past and Present (§5)[1].”
John Tyndall (1873), “Atheistic Materialism”, BAAS Address (pg. 24)[2]

Quotes | By

The following are quotes by Boyle:

“The book of nature is a fine and large tapestry rolled up, which we are not able to see all at once, but must be content to wait for discovery of its beauty and symmetry, little by little, as it gradually comes to be more unfolded and displayed.”
— Robert Boyle (c.1675), Publication; cited by Oliver Reiser (1940) in The Promise of Scientific Humanism (pg. 304) [3]

End matter

References

  1. Carlyle, Thomas. (1843). Past and Present (§5). Little.
  2. Tyndall, John. (1874). “Atheistic Materialism (txt), Address, British Association for the Advancement of Science, Belfast. Longmans.
  3. Reiser, Oliver. (1940). The Promise of Scientific Humanism: Toward a Unification of Scientific, Religious, Social and Economic Thought. Oskar Piest.

External links

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