There are then two kinds of intellect: the one able to penetrate acutely and deeply into the conclusions of given premises, and this is the precise intellect; the other able to comprehend a great number of premises without confusing them, and this is the mathematical intellect. The one has force and exactness, the other comprehension. Now the one quality can exist without the other; the intellect can be strong and narrow, and can also be comprehensive and weak. - Pensées

it is to judgment that perception belongs, as Read more
The feather, whence the penWas shaped that traced Read more
When we wish to correct with advantage, and to Read more
People are generally better persuaded by the Read more
Art thou a pen, whose task shall be To drown Read more
It [eloquence] consists, then, in a Read more
Qu'on me donne six lignes écrites de la main du Read more
La dernière chose qu'on trouve en faisant un Read more
Oh! nature's noblest gift—my gray-goose quill!S Read more