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absolute abstract American Philosophical Association analysis appears asymmetrical relations behavior believe Bergson body causal cause character Columbia University complex conception consciousness criticism defined definition Descartes determined discussion distinction doctrine effect emotion ence entity ethics existence experience expression external F. C. S. Schiller fact feeling G. E. Moore given human ical ideal ideas implies individual interest intuition Journal judgment knowledge Lafayette College logical Lovejoy material implication mathematical matter means mechanical ment mental method mind moral motion nature neo-realist object organism perception philosophy physical pragmatism present principle problem Professor propositions psychology qualities question realist reality regard rela relation religion Russell scientific Scientific Methods seems sensation sense sense-data situation social stimulus tendency theory theory of relations things thought tion true truth University whole
Seite 233 - The scientist does not study nature because it is useful; he studies it because he delights in it, and he delights in it because it is beautiful. If nature were not beautiful, it would not be worth knowing, and if nature were not worth knowing, life would not be worth living.
Seite 28 - Each essay must be typewritten, distinguished by a motto, and accompanied by a sealed envelope bearing the same motto and containing the name and address of the writer. No envelope will be opened except that which accompanies the successful essay. The Committee will return the unsuccessful essays if reclaimed by their respective writers, or their agents, within one year. The Committee reserves the right...
Seite 165 - These changes in the body are, each one of them, directly serviceable in making the organism more efficient in the struggle which fear or rage or pain may involve; for fear and rage are organic preparations for action, and pain is the most powerful known stimulus to supreme exertion. The organism which with the aid of increased adrenal secretion can best muster its energies, can best call forth sugar to supply the laboring muscles, can best lessen fatigue, and...
Seite 50 - But to see her was to love her, Love but her, and love for ever. Had we never lov'd sae kindly, Had we never lov'd sae blindly, Never met — or never parted, We had ne'er been broken-hearted.
Seite 299 - The law makes no difference between past and future: the future "determines" the past in exactly the same sense in which the past "determines" the future. The word "determine", here, has a purely logical significance: a certain number of variables "determine" another variable if that other variable is a function of them.
Seite 266 - To the broody hen the notion would probably seem monstrous that there should be a creature in the world to whom a nestful of eggs was not the utterly fascinating and precious and never-to-be-too-much-sat-upon object which it is to her. " Thus we may be sure that, however mysterious some animals' instincts may appear to us, our instincts will appear no less mysterious to them.
Seite 513 - When an idea stings us in a certain way, makes as it were a certain electric connection with our self, we believe that it is a reality. When it stings us in another way, makes another connection with our Self, we say, let it be & reality. To the word
Seite 73 - Columbia, inserting in the charter by special action the provision "that persons of every religious denomination shall be capable of being elected Trustees; nor shall any person, either as President, Professor, Tutor or pupil, be refused admittance into said College or denied any of the privileges, immunities or advantages thereof, for or on account of his sentiments in matters of religion".
Seite 181 - If all points of a straight line fall into two classes such that every point of the first class lies to the left of every point of the second class, there exists one and only one point which produces this division of all the points into two classes, this division of the straight line into two parts.
Seite 536 - Economic science is wholly practical, it has no raison d'etre except as directing conduct towards a given end: it studies the means leading towards that end not merely for the sake of knowledge, but in the hope of guiding men so that they may pursue that end in the most appropriate way: it is not content to describe the principles that have actuated human conduct, but desires to look at these principles in the light of after events, and thus to put forward the means that are best adapted for attaining...