Some articles on grasped:
... The axiom of existence is grasped in differentiating something from nothing, while the law of identity is grasped in differentiating one thing from another, i.e ... something", that is consciousness itself cannot be distinguished or grasped except in relation to an independent reality ...
... The ramrod was grasped and reversed when removed, and the large end was inserted about one inch into the muzzle ... The soldier's hand then grasped the top of the ramrod ... soldier's right hand pulled the lock to full cock, and grasped the wrist of the musket ...
... to Hegel, "Heraclitus is the one who first declared the nature of the infinite and first grasped nature as in itself infinite, that is, its essence as process ... understanding the inherent contradictoriness and negativity of reality, and to have grasped that reality is becoming or process, and that "being" and "nothingness" are mere empty abstractions ... a true (in Hegel's terms "speculative") philosopher who grasped the ultimate philosophical truth and therefore expressed himself in a way that goes beyond the ...
... interesting and problematic is because the decision itself cannot be grasped (philosophically grasped, that is) without introducing some further scission ... that the decisional structure of philosophy can only be grasped non-philosophically ...
... The absolute that is grasped is always perfect in the sense that it is perfectly what it is, and infinite in the sense that it can be grasped as a whole through a simple, indivisible act ... This can only ever be grasped through a simple intuition ...
Famous quotes containing the word grasped:
“We have grasped the mystery of the atom and rejected the Sermon on the Mount.... The world has achieved brilliance without wisdom, power without conscience. Ours is a world of nuclear giants and ethical infants.”
—Omar Bradley (18931981)
“Whyle I was abowte to chaunge myn olde lyff
What sorowe I suffred, dyseese, angre and stryff,
Cracchynge myn here, my chekys all totare,
Wrythynge my fyngres for angwysshe and care,
Watrynge the erthe with my byttre salte teres
That the crye of my syghes ascended to Goddys eres,
My knees with myn handys grasped togedyre soore,
And yitt I stode the same man I was afore
Tyl a depe profounde remembraunce att the laste
Hadd all my wrecchednesse afore myn eyn caste”
“Before I knew that I was Jewish or a girl I knew that I was a member of the working class. At a time when I had not yet grasped the significance of the fact that in my house English was a second language, or that I wore dresses while my brother wore pants, I knewand I knew it was important to knowthat Papa worked hard all day long.”
—Vivian Gornick (b. 1935)