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Könyvek 88 / 1 - 10. könyv a(z) It seems to me that in men, as in brutes, there is no proof that any state of consciousness... kifejezésre.
" It seems to me that in men, as in brutes, there is no proof that any state of consciousness is the cause of change in the motion of the matter of the organism. "
Science and Culture, and Other Essays - 241. oldal
szerző: Thomas Henry Huxley - 1881 - 349 oldal
Teljes nézet - Információ erről a könyvről

The Methodist Magazine

1880
...judgment the argumentation which applies to brutes holds equally good of men, and, therefore, that all states of consciousness in us, as in them, are immediately caused by molecular changes of the brain substance. It seems to me that in men, as in brutes, there is no proof that any state of consciousness...

Proceedings of the Literary & Philosophical Society of Liverpool, 51. kiadás

Literary and Philosophical Society of Liverpool - 1897
...determinism is shut up— as, indeed, Huxley has the courage to avow — "It seems to me," he says, " that in men, as in brutes, there is no proof that...change in the motion of the matter of the organism . . . the feeling we call volition is not the cause of the voluntary act, but the symbol of that state...

The American Naturalist

1908
...judgment, the argumentation which applies to brutes holds equally good of men ; and therefore that all states of consciousness in us, as in them, are immediately caused by molecular changes of the brain substance. It seems to me that in men, as in brutes, there is no proof that any state of consciousness...

The Living Age, 124. kötet

1875
...judgment, the argumentation which applies to brutes holds equally good of men ; and, therefore, that all states of consciousness in us, as in them, are immediately...any state of consciousness is the cause of change ift the motion of the matter of the organism. If these positions are well based, it follows that our...

The Contemporary Review, 28. kötet

1876
...find ourselves endowed with free will and power '• to do as we like." And finally it appears that " there is no proof that any state of consciousness...change in the motion of the matter of the organism," and that " the feeling we call volition is not the cause of a voluntary act, but the symbol of that...

Winds of Doctrine: Being an Examination of the Modern Theories of Automatism ...

Charles Elam - 1876 - 163 oldal
...we find ourselves endowed with free will and power 'to do as we like.' And finally it appears that ' there is no proof that any state of consciousness...change in the motion of the matter of the organism,' and that ' the feeling we call volition is not the cause of a voluntary act, but the symbol of that...

Report of the Proceedings

Church congress - 1877
...possibility of misapprehension, that we have no such thing as volition. Professor Huxley states that "there is no proof that any state of consciousness is the cause of change in the matter of the organism," and that " the feeling we call volition is not the cause of a voluntary act,...

The Causational and Free Will Theories of Volition: Being a Review of Dr ...

Malcolm Guthrie - 1877 - 106 oldal
...judgment the argumentation which applies to brutes holds equally good of men ; and, therefore, that all states of consciousness in us, as in them, are immediately caused by molecular changes of the brain substance. It seems to me that in men, as in brutes, there is no proof that any state of consciousness...

Annual report. 1861-70, 72-1925, 30, 35, 38

Church congress - 1877
...possibility of misapprehension, that we have no such thing as volition. Professor Huxley states that " there is no proof that any state of consciousness is the cause of change in the matter of the organism," and that " the feeling we call volition is not the cause of a voluntary act,...

Eclectic Magazine: Foreign Literature, 28. kötet;91. kötet

John Holmes Agnew, Walter Hilliard Bidwell - 1878
...possibility of misapprehension, that we have no such thing as volition. Professor Huxley states that ' there is no proof that any state of consciousness is the cause of change in the matter of the organism ' J and that ' the feeling we call volition is not the cause of a voluntary...




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