Philosophy of the Unconscious: Speculative Results According to the Inductive Method of Physical Science
K. Paul, Trench, Trübner, & Company, Limited, 1893 - 360 Seiten
"This is the 2nd Edition and 3rd volume in this series on the philosophy of the unconscious. Specifically, this volume looks at the metaphysic of the unconscious." (PsycINFO Database Record (c) 2010 APA, all rights reserved).
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able according accordingly action activity already animal appears arise assertion atoms attain become body brain called cause cells certainly Chap character circumstances conception condition consciousness consequence consists course desire direct effect entirely essence existence external fact feeling follows force former freedom functions further future hand higher human idea ideal important individual instinct interest kind labour laws less limited lower manifestation material matter means mental merely mind motive movement namely nature never notion object occurs once organic organisation origin particular pass perfect plants position possess possible present principle produced progress proved question race reason reflection regard relation remains representation requires respect result scious sense separate side single soul space species sphere stages struggle substance takes place thing thought tion Unconscious unity whole
Seite 344 - This is an admirable book. It lacks no quality that a biography ought to have. Its method is excellent, its theme is profoundly interesting : its tone is the happiest mixture of sympathy and discrimination ; its style is clear, masculine, free from effort or affectation, yet eloquent by its very sincerity.
Seite 342 - Few books of its size contain the result of so much wide thinking, able and laborious study, or enable the reader to gain a better bird's-eye view of the latest results of investigations into the religious history of nations. As Professor Tiele modestly says, ' In this little book are outlines — pencil sketches, I might say — nothing more.
Seite 147 - Il n'ya que les atomes de substance, c'est-à-dire les unités réelles et absolument destituées de parties, qui soient les sources des actions et les premiers principes absolus de la composition des choses, et comme les derniers éléments de l'analyse des substances.
Seite 342 - Post 8vo, pp. 276, cloth, 73. 6d. RELIGION IN CHINA: Containing a Brief Account of the Three Religions of the Chinese, with Observations on the Prospects of Christian Conversion amongst that People. By JOSEPH EDKINS, DD. Peking. "We confidently recommend a careful perusal of the present work to all interested in this great subject.
Seite 341 - Edition, with a New Introduction. " No candid reader of the ' Creed of Christendom ' can close the book without the secret acknowledgment that it is a model of honest investigation and clear exposition, conceived in the true spirit of serious and faithful research.
Seite 167 - ... and in a Porites, of the same dimensions, in which the animals are under a line in breadth, the number exceeds five and a half millions; there are here, consequently, five and a half millions of mouths and stomachs to a single zoophyte, contributing together to the growth of the mass...
Seite 344 - It is to Lessing that an Englishman would turn with readiest affection. We cannot but wonder that more of this man is not known amongst us.
Seite 341 - This is a work which has long and impatiently been expected by a large circle of readers. It has been well praised by two eminent scientists, and their words have created for it, as regards its appearance in our English tongue, a sort of ante-natul reputation.
Seite 344 - Mr. Fornander has evidently enjoyed excellent opportunities for promoting the study which has produced this work. Unlike most foreign residents in Polynesia, he has acquired a good knowledge of the language spoken by the people among whom he dwelt. This has enabled him, during his thirty-four years...
Seite 342 - It is impossible to go through this work without forming a very high opinion of his speculative and argumentative power, and a sincere respect for his temperance of statement and his diligent endeavour to make out the best case he can for the views he rejects.