An Examination of Mr. J.S. Mill's Philosophy: Being a Defence of Fundamental Truth
Macmillan, 1866 - 406 strani
"The author's aim in this work is to defend a portion of primary truth which has been assailed by John Stuart Mill, an acute thinker who has extensive influence in England. The author attempts to expose the inconsistencies, the misunderstandings, and mistakes to be found in Mr. Mill's Examination of Sir William Hamilton's Philosophy or any of his other works. This author argues that Hamilton was the ablest and most learned defender of intuitive or a priori truth in our country in the past age. Mill, however, attacks this idea and advances deductive empiricism. In this book, the author provides a critique of Mill's philosophy and defends the idea of a fundamental, intuitive truth"--Introduction. (PsycINFO Database Record (c) 2010 APA, all rights reserved).
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able abstract according action admit allow appears association attribute belief body cause chapter circumstances clear common Comprehension conception conclusion consciousness consists constitution conviction derived discover discussion doctrine doubt effect elements evidence existence experience explain expression Extension external facts feelings follow give given Hamilton hand ideas immediately implies important individual intuitive involved judgment knowledge known lines Logic look matter means mental metaphysics method Mill Mill's mind moral muscular nature necessary necessity never notice notion objects observation once operations original particular past perceived perception persons philosophy phrase points position possible present principles produced proposition question reach reality reasoning refer regard relation represented require result seems sensations sense separate space statement supposed sure theory things thought tion truth universal whole
Stran 386 - Now after that John was put in prison, Jesus came into Galilee, preaching the gospel of the kingdom of God, and saying, The time is fulfilled, and the kingdom of God is at hand: repent ye, and believe the gospel.
Stran 357 - The intense view of these manifold contradictions and imperfections in human reason has so wrought upon me, and heated my brain, that I am ready to reject all belief and reasoning, and can look upon no opinion even as more probable or likely than another.
Stran 369 - The internal sanction of duty, whatever our standard of duty may be, is one and the same — a feeling in our own mind ; a pain, more or less intense, attendant on violation of duty, which in properly cultivated moral natures rises, in the more serious cases, into shrinking from it as an impossibility.
Stran 20 - This part of knowledge is irresistible, and like bright sunshine forces itself immediately to be perceived, as soon as ever the mind turns its view that way ; and leaves no room for hesitation, doubt, or examination, but the mind is presently filled with the clear light of it.
Stran 385 - Render therefore to all their dues: tribute to whom tribute is due; custom to whom custom; fear to whom fear; honour to whom honour.
Stran 86 - Mind as a series of feelings, we are obliged to complete the statement by calling it a series of feelings which is aware of itself as past and future; and we are reduced to the alternative of believing that the Mind, or Ego, is something different from any series of feelings, or possibilities of them, or of accepting the paradox, that something which ex hypothesi is but a series of feelings, can be aware of itself as a series.
Stran 300 - Things which coexist with the same thing coexist with one another," and — " A thing which coexists with another thing, with which other a third thing does not coexist, is not coexistent with that third thing.
Stran 370 - ... derived from sympathy, from love, and still more from fear ; from all the forms of religious feeling ; from the recollections of childhood and of all our past life ; from selfesteem, desire of the esteem of others, and occasionally even self-abasement.
Stran 59 - There is no knowledge a priori; no truths cognizable by the mind's inward light, and grounded on intuitive evidence. Sensation, and the mind's consciousness of its own acts, are not only the exclusive sources, but the sole materials, of our knowledge.
Stran 88 - 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 into a single present conception, accompanied by a belief of reality.