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Books Books 1 - 7 of 7 on I should maintain, on the contrary, that such a mode of setting out involves a wilful....
" I should maintain, on the contrary, that such a mode of setting out involves a wilful departure from that which is actually given in experience. A mere sensation without a subject is nowhere to be met with as a fact. It is impossible to speak of a bare... "
Metaphysic. (System of phil., 2). - Page 423
by Rudolf Hermann Lotze - 1884
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Lotze's System of Philosophy, Part II, Metaphysic

Hermann Lotze - Metaphysics - 1887
...b. This is a point at which the professedly empirical method and the metaphysical change their r6ks. The former, in pursuing the dream of an identity of...existing without the accompanying idea of that which has it,—or, rather, of that which feels it; for this also is included in the given fact of experience,...
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Lotze's System of Philosophy, Part II, Metaphysic

Hermann Lotze - Metaphysics - 1887
...number of components V destitute of any centre : whereas our inner experience offers \A*~£, <f(*^i< us the fact of a unity of consciousness. Here then...in the given fact of experience, that the relation ii of the feeling subject to its feeling, whatever its other characteristics may be, is in any case...
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Metaphysic: In Three Books, Ontology, Cosmology, and Psychology, Volume 2

Hermann Lotze - Metaphysics - 1887
...from that which is actually given in experience. A mere sensation without a subject is no- \ where to be met with as a fact. It is impossible to speak...existing without the accompanying idea of that which has it,—or, rather, of that which feels it; for this also is included in the given fact of experience,...
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General Metaphysics

John Rickaby - Metaphysics - 1890 - 398 pages
...mere sensation without a subject is nowhere to be met with as a fact. It is impossible to meet with a bare movement without thinking of the mass whose...case something different from the relation of the 11 Metaphys. Bk. III. ci § 241. moved element to its movement. It is thus, and thus only, that sensation...
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An Outline of Psychology

Edward Bradford Titchener - Psicologia - 1896 - 352 pages
...the question of the ultimate nature, and especially of the unity of mind, Lotze writes as follows : " It is impossible to speak of a bare movement without...without the accompanying idea of that which has it. ... Any comparison of two ideas which ends by our finding their contents like or unlike, presupposes...
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Body and Mind: A History and a Defense of Animism

William McDougall - Animism - 1911 - 384 pages
...impossible to state them more forcibly than in his words. " A mere sensation without a subject," he wrote, " is nowhere to be met with as a fact. It is impossible...that which has it, or rather of that which feels it ; ... It is thus, and thus only, that the sensation is a given fact ; and we have no right to abstract...
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Body and Mind: A History and a Defense of Animism

William McDougall - Animism - 1920 - 384 pages
...impossible to state them more forcibly than in his words. " A mere sensation without a subject," he wrote, "is nowhere to be met with as a fact. It is impossible...that which has it, or rather of that which feels it ; ... It is thus, and thus only, that the sensation is a given fact ; and we have no right to abstract...
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