A Critical History of Philosophy

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Xulon Press, 2003 - 492 стор.
 

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BOOKV
518
Distinguishing Characteristics of Necessary Principles
524
Relations of General and Synthetical Judgments to Science
530
Objections to a Given Proposition or Hypothesis when Valid
536
Fundamental Defects in the AngloSaxon and German
542
AngloSaxon Thinking
548
Bacon really do for Science?
555
Common Sense defined together with its Relations to Science
561
SECTION V
746
SECTION VII
751
Reliability of our Author and Scientists of his School in the Statement of Facts
757
The Forms of Positive Evidence actually Presented
765
Argument Based upon the General Relations of the Forms and Classes
771
Evidence Bearing upon the General Doctrine of Evolution
777
The Dogmatism of Modern Naturalists
784
Tyndalls Exposition of the Final Cause of Affirmed Facts of Transmutation
791

Theory of Hobbes
563
The Special Peculiarities of the System of Locke
569
Systems possibly deducible from the Principles of Locke
578
The Realistic Hypothesis
584
That which peculiarizes Modern Materialism
591
The Attempt to identify the Doctrine of Idealism with the Ordinary Belief
597
The Dilemma in which the Sceptical Philosophy is Involved
603
The Realistic Deduction
609
The Claims of Realism as Contrasted with those of Idealism Materialism
610
This Principle renders Certitude in any form of Impossible Attainment
616
Leibnitz
622
Promises and Professions with which these Forms of Idealism were Introduced
629
The Real Object of Perception according to Kant and Idealism universally
635
Hypothesis stated
639
The True Solution of this Problem
646
Special Criticisms of these Antinomies
654
General Remarks upon these Antinomies
662
Fichtes Criterion of Absolute Knowledge
668
in any of its Forms
675
SECTION V
681
Specific Criticism on this System
688
General Remarks upon Idealism
695
Present State of Philosophic Thought according to our Philosopher
701
Our Authors Definition and Canon of Necessary Truth
707
This Formula not a Selfevident or Necessary Truth
717
Other and True Statements of our Author absolutely Verify his Formula as not
718
Positivism Defined
726
Examples from Professor Maudsley
733
SECTION III
739
SECTION I
797
Spencers professed Invalidation of all our Ultimate Religious Ideas
805
Spencers Professed Invalidation of all Ultimate scientific ideas Time and Space
812
Spencers Doctrine on the Duration of Consciousness
821
Spencers Doctrine of the Relativity of all Knowledge
827
Spencers Doctrine of Science or Philosophy
833
Reflections on these Data
837
The Ultimate Datum of Philosophy according to Spencer
843
Definitions of the terms Phenomenon and Appearance
849
Spencers Perfected Idea of the Mission of Philosophy
856
Spencers Doctrine of the Indestructibility of Matter
863
Spencers Partialism
869
Character of Spencers Argument
875
Concluding Reflections
886
The Influence of these Systems upon the Race should their Dominion become
892
The Future of these Godless Philosophies
899
APPENDIX
905
SECTION IV
918
CHAPTER II
927
CHAPTER III
937
General Remarks upon the above Classification of the Facts and Faculties
940
Real or Absolutely Valid Conceptions as distinguished from those which
946
Error how Introduced into Thought that of Science especially
952
Common Error in Regard to the Basis of Religious Faith
959
Fundamental Errors in the Common Systems of Mental Science
967
APPENDIX II
978
APPENDIX III
985
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Сторінка 505 - How charming is divine Philosophy! Not harsh and crabbed, as dull fools suppose, But musical as is Apollo's lute, And a perpetual feast of nectar'd sweets, Where no crude surfeit reigns.

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