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Quotes of originates

  1. Truth always originates in a minority of one, and every custom begins as a broken precedent. – Will Durant
  2. To say it another way, thinking, however abstract, originates in an embodied subjectivity, at once overdetermined and permeable to contingent events. – Teresa de Lauretis
  3. The noble simplicity in the works of nature only too often originates in the noble shortsightedness of him who observes it. – Georg C. Lichtenberg
  4. Sadism is not an infectious disease that strikes a person all of a sudden. It has a long prehistory in childhood and always originates in the desperate fantasies of a child who is searching for a way out of a hopeless situation. – Alice Miller
  5. All matter originates and exists only by virtue of a force... We must assume behind this force the existence of a conscious and intelligent Mind. This Mind is the matrix of all matter. – Max Planck
  6. If you want to know the taste of a pear, you must change the pear by eating it yourself. If you want to know the theory and methods of revolution, you must take part in revolution. All genuine knowledge originates in direct experience. – Mao Zedong

Usage examples for originates

  1. It originates in the following manner: the threads forming the trama of the gills grow out from the lower side of the pileus and perpendicular to its under surface. – Studies of American Fungi. Mushrooms, Edible, Poisonous, etc. by George Francis Atkinson
  2. We are told that for practical purposes it matters little whence this absolute imperative rule originates – The Faith of the Millions (2nd series) by George Tyrrell
  3. He is serious when he is speaking of his own mission, which seems to distinguish him from all other reformers of mankind, and originates in an accident. – Apology Also known as "The Death of Socrates" by Plato
  4. The reason why jealousy in regard to wives originates in inmost principles is, because conjugial love resides in them: the reason why it resides there is, because marriage from the eternity of its compact established by covenant, and also from an equality of right, the right of each party being transferred to the other, unites souls, and lays a superior obligation on minds: this obligation and that union, once impressed, remain inseparable, whatever be the quality of the love afterwards, whether it be warm or cold. – The Delights of Wisdom Pertaining to Conjugial Love by Emanuel Swedenborg
  5. The Greek iota, from whence it originates has the sound of i and ee, as in pit and feet. – The English Language by Robert Gordon Latham
  6. The external perception of love originates in such things as regard the love of the world and of the body. – The Delights of Wisdom Pertaining to Conjugial Love by Emanuel Swedenborg
  7. At any rate " the Admiral believed that he was very near the fountainhead, and that Our Lord was about to show him where the gold originates – Christopher Columbus, Complete by Filson Young
  8. It is difficult to realize that the sound originates from anything less huge than a mammoth. – Reminiscences of a South African Pioneer by W. C. Scully
  9. Intellectual organization originates and for a time grows as an accompaniment of the organization of the acts required to realize an end, not as the result of a direct appeal to thinking power. – How We Think by John Dewey
  10. When human beings come into contact with each other, there originates a state of things in which something is thought and done. – An Interpretation of Rudolf Eucken's Philosophy by W. Tudor Jones
  11. Finally, at the back of all these processes, we are to recognize the one ultimate reality, the universe itself, which originates and undergoes all these evolutions. – The Old Riddle and the Newest Answer by John Gerard
  12. And, as has been said, in the meeting of their longing glances originates the first germ of a new being, which, indeed, like all germs, is generally crushed out. – Essays of Schopenhauer by Arthur Schopenhauer
  13. These bands make a discontinuous spectrum quite similar to that given off by compounds of hydrogen and carbon, and of course indicate that a part of the comet's light originates in the body itself, which must therefore be incandescent, or at least must contain some incandescent portions. – A Text-Book of Astronomy by George C. Comstock
  14. It is generally found that a fanciful mythology, of a bright, gloomy, or grotesque character, in accordance with the outward circumstances and latent spirit or humour of the particular race among whom it originates precedes and for a time accompanies the poetry of romantic action. – The Roman Poets of the Republic by W. Y. Sellar
  15. Excess emotionalism often originates in overstimulated glands. – Mate in Two Moves by Winston Marks
  16. But the fact of morality and the value of morality are not bound up with whether conduct be the expression of theoretically calculable factors, or whether it is, on the one side, determined by a self which originates its own impulses. – Determinism or Free-Will? by Chapman Cohen
  17. It usually originates in the synovial membrane, but foci are frequently present in the carpal bones, and less commonly in the lower ends of the radius and ulna, or in the bases of the metacarpals. – Manual of Surgery Volume Second: Extremities--Head--Neck. Sixth Edition. by Alexander Miles Alexis Thomson
  18. Reflection adds nothing to the contents of human consciousness: it examines our fundamental beliefs, but originates none of them; it discerns the elements and sources of certainty, but can neither produce nor alter them. – Modern Atheism under its forms of Pantheism, Materialism, Secularism, Development, and Natural Laws by James Buchanan
  19. But our experience or perception of individual objects is just as much mental as the thinking which originates a priori judgements. – Kant's Theory of Knowledge by Harold Arthur Prichard
  20. The class out of which governmental organization originates is, as we have said, analogous in its relations to the ectoderm of the lowest animals and of embryonic forms. – Essays: Scientific, Political, & Speculative, Vol. I by Herbert Spencer