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Könyvek 84 / 41 - 50. könyv a(z) The true incomprehensibility perhaps is, that something which has ceased, or is not... kifejezésre.
" The true incomprehensibility perhaps is, that something which has ceased, or is not yet in existence, can still be, in a manner, present ; that a series of feelings, the infinitely greater part of which is past or future, can be gathered up, as it were,... "
Recent British Philosophy: A Review, with Criticisms; Including Some ... - 339. oldal
szerző: David Masson - 1865 - 414 oldal
Teljes nézet - Információ erről a könyvről

The Principles of Psychology, 1. kötet

William James - 1890
...infinitely greater part of which is past or future, can be gathered up, as it were, into a simple present conception, accompanied by a belief of reality. I...in terms which assume a theory, to use them with a reservation as to their meaning." In a later place in the same book (p. 561) Mill, speaking of what...

The Principles of psychology, 1. kötet

William James - 1890
...be gathered up, as it were, into a simple present conception, accompanied by a belief of reality. 1 think by far the wisest thing we can do is to accept...in terms which assume a theory, to use them with a reservation as to their meaning. " In a later place in the same book (p. 561) Mill, speaking of what...

The Principles of Psychology, 1. kötet

William James - 1890 - 1393 oldal
...infinitely greater part of which is past or future, can be gathered up, as it were, into a simple present conception, accompanied by a belief of reality. I...any theory of how it takes place ; and when •we arc obliged to speak of it in terms which assume a theory, to use them with a reservation as to their...

The Principles of Psychology, 1. kötet

William James - 1890
...infinitely greater part of which is past or future, can be gathered up, as it were, into a simple present conception, accompanied by a belief of reality. I...wisest thing we can do is to accept the inexplicable fuel, without any theory of how it takes place ; and when we are obliged to speak of it in terms which...

Psychology

Michael Maher - 1890 - 569 oldal
...series."11 He however abandons the hopeless attempt to remove the "paradox," naively counselling us that " by far the wisest thing we can do is to accept the fact." The term "paradox" is here abused. Incredible absurdity is the phrase which would have precisely...

The English Utilitarians, 3. kötet

Leslie Stephen - 1900
...' inexplicability ' which must arrive, as he admits with Hamilton, when we get to an ultimate fact. The ' wisest thing we can do is to accept the inexplicable fact without any theory of how it takes place.' 1 That what we call personal identity is ' inexplicable ' will hardly be denied. Yet Mill's position...

An Introduction to Psychology: Based on the Author's Handbook of Psychology

John Clark Murray - 1904 - 517 oldal
...infinitely greater part of which is past or future, can be gathered up, as it were, into a single present conception, accompanied by a belief of reality. I...inexplicable fact without any theory of how it takes place." 1 No one can fail to be impressed with the fairness of spirit which characterises this exposition by...

A History of Philosophy

Frank Thilly - 1914 - 612 oldal
...that something which ex hypothesi is but a series of feelings, can be aware of itself as a series. ... I think by far the wisest thing we can do is to accept...in terms which assume a theory, to use them with a reservation as to their meaning."* As was pointed out before, Mill was deeply interested in the reform...

A History of Philosophy

Frank Thilly - 1914 - 612 oldal
...that something which ex hypothesi is but a series of feelings, can be aware of itself as a series. ... I think by far the wisest thing we can do is to accept...takes place; and when we are obliged to speak of it in terras which assume a theory, to use them with a reservation as to their meaning. ' ' * As was pointed...

A Realistic Universe: An Introd. to Metaphysics

John Elof Boodin - 1916 - 412 oldal
...... I think by far the wisest thing we can do is to accept the inexplicable fact, without any theory how it takes place ; and when we are obliged to speak...in terms which assume a theory to use them with a reservation as to their meaning." l Yes, perhaps. But would it not be wiser still not to invent such...




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