But loving one's neighbor reason could never discover
, because it's irrational.
My first thought was to discover
what I knew of the murderer, and cause instant pursuit to be made.
The following morning Abdul Mourak was enraged and chagrined to discover
that this huge, black prisoner had escaped during the night, while Werper was terrified for the same reason, until his trembling fingers discovered
the pouch still in its place beneath his shirt, and within it the hard outlines of its contents.
For by them I perceived it to be possible to arrive at knowledge highly useful in life; and in room of the speculative philosophy usually taught in the schools, to discover
a practical, by means of which, knowing the force and action of fire, water, air the stars, the heavens, and all the other bodies that surround us, as distinctly as we know the various crafts of our artisans, we might also apply them in the same way to all the uses to which they are adapted, and thus render ourselves the lords and possessors of nature.
Then you discover
as you read on that he has the right eye for the right detail.
I must never give you a second opportunity of saying that you love me; I must go away, leaving no trace behind by which you can possibly discover
We could see them as they filed out of the pass, just for an instant, before they were lost to view behind a friendly ridge; to us a most providential ridge; since, had they been in view for any great length of time, they scarcely could have failed to discover
At early dawn they scrutinized the surrounding plain, to discover
whether any enemies had been lurking about during the night; not a foot-print, however, was to be discovered
in the coarse gravel with which the plain was covered.
I could only abstain most carefully from raising any false hopes, and then explain that the object of my visit was to discover
the persons who were really responsible for Anne's disappearance.
There was no chance on earth that it would not discover
what he was.
To this end twenty warriors were despatched in pairs to ten of the leading kingdoms, with instructions to make every effort to discover
the where-abouts of Hooja and Dian, while prosecuting their missions to the chieftains to whom they were sent.
I shall discuss this question at length in a later lecture; for the present I will only observe that it is by no means simple, and that, though I believe the behaviourists somewhat overstate their case, yet there is an important element of truth in their contention, since the things which we can discover
by introspection do not seem to differ in any very fundamental way from the things which we discover
by external observation.