Mind, Band 6

George Croom Robertson, George Frederick Stout, George Edward Moore
Oxford University Press, 1881
A journal of philosophy covering epistemology, metaphysics, philosophy of language, philosophy of logic, and philosophy of mind.

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Seite 541 - The sense of feeling c-an indeed give us a notion of extension, shape, and all other ideas that enter at the eye except colours: but at the same time, it is very much straitened and confined in its operations, to the number, bulk, and distance of its particular objects.
Seite 519 - Then, Sir, what is poetry?" JOHNSON: "Why, Sir, it is much easier to say what it is not. We all know what light is; but it is not easy to tell what it is.
Seite 73 - We need not, however, rest satisfied with an induction from these instances yielded by the essential vital functions ; for it is an inevitable deduction from the hypothesis of Evolution, that races of sentient creatures could have come into existence under no other conditions.
Seite 136 - COSSA— GUIDE TO THE STUDY OF POLITICAL ECONOMY. By Dr. LUIGI COSSA, Professor in the University of Pavia. Translated from the Second Italian Edition. With a Preface by W. STANLEY JEVONS, FRS Crown 8vo.
Seite 545 - I would be understood to mean that notice which the mind takes of its own operations, and the manner of them, by reason whereof there come to be ideas of these operations in the understanding.
Seite 368 - In natural science, I have understood, there is nothing petty to the mind that has a large vision of relations, and to which every single object suggests a vast sum of conditions. It is surely the same with the observation of human life.
Seite 277 - This therefore being my purpose, to inquire into the original, certainty, and extent of human knowledge, together with the grounds and degrees of belief, opinion, and assent...
Seite 542 - ... betwixt feeling, taken in this last sense, and sensation, there may be this small difference, that sensation is most commonly used to signify those feelings which we have by our external senses and bodily appetites, and all our bodily pains and pleasures. But there are feelings of a nobler nature accompanying our affections, our moral judgments, and our determinations in matters of taste, to which the word sensation is less properly applied.
Seite 430 - HINDU PHILOSOPHY. THE SANKHYA KARIKA OF IS'WARA KRISHNA. An Exposition of the System of Kapila, with an Appendix on the Nyaya and Vais'eshika Systems. BY JOHN DAVIES, MA (Cantab.), MRAS The system of Kapila contains nearly all that India has produced in the department of pure philosophy.
Seite 151 - Matter is a mental picture in which mind-stuff is the thing represented. Reason, intelligence, and volition are properties of a complex which is made up of elements themselves not rational, not intelligent, not conscious.

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