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Cudworth Municipal Airport
... Cudworth Municipal Airport, (TC LID CJD2), is located adjacent to Cudworth, Saskatchewan, Canada ...
Ralph Cudworth - Works
... Much of Cudworth's work still remains in manuscript A Treatise concerning eternal and immutable Morality was published in 1731 and A Treatise of Freewill, edited by John Allen, in 1838 ... Cudworth criticizes two main forms of materialistic atheism, the atomic, adopted by Democritus, Epicurus and Hobbes and the hylozoic, attributed to Strato of Lampsacus ... far the more important, if only because Hobbes, the great antagonist whom Cudworth always has in view, is supposed to have held it ...
Damaris Cudworth Masham
... Damaris Cudworth Masham (18 January 1659 – 20 April 1708) was an English philosopher ... was the daughter of Cambridge Platonist philosopher Ralph Cudworth and a friend of John Locke, an English philosopher of what later came to be termed as the empiricist school ... Damaris Cudworth became Lady Masham upon her marriage to Sir Francis Masham in 1685, and she also corresponded with Leibniz ...
Tom Cudworth
... Tom Cudworth (born February 15, 1964) is an American screenwriter ... Cudworth grew up in an Italian neighborhood in Bloomfield, New Jersey ... filmmaking at Montclair State College, Cudworth co-wrote his first film with Eric Bross, entitled TenBenny, in 1994 ...

Famous quotes containing the word cudworth:

    Now all the knowledge and wisdom that is in creatures, whether angels or men, is nothing else but a participation of that one eternal, immutable and increated wisdom of God, or several signatures of that one archetypal seal, or like so many multiplied reflections of one and the same face, made in several glasses, whereof some are clearer, some obscurer, some standing nearer, some further off.
    —Ralph J. Cudworth (1617–1688)

    Truth is the most unbending and uncompliable, the most necessary, firm, immutable, and adamantine thing in the world.
    —Ralph J. Cudworth (1617–1688)

    Sense is a line, the mind is a circle. Sense is like a line which is the flux of a point running out from itself, but intellect like a circle that keeps within itself.
    —Ralph J. Cudworth (1617–1688)