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Books Books 1 - 10 of 86 on To attain perfect clearness in our thoughts of an object, then, we need only consider....  
" To attain perfect clearness in our thoughts of an object, then, we need only consider what conceivable effects of a practical kind the object may involve — what sensations we are to expect from it, and what reactions we must prepare. "
Strife of Systems and Productive Duality: An Essay in Philosophy - Page 271
by Wilmon Henry Sheldon - 1918 - 534 pages
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University Chronicle, Volume 1

History - 1898
...that there is no one of them so fine as to consist in anything but a possible difference of practice. To attain perfect clearness in our thoughts of an object, then, we need only consider what effects of a conceivably practical kind the object may involve — what sensations we are to expect...
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Pragmatism: A New Name for Some Old Ways of Thinking : Popular Lectures on ...

William James - Pragmatism - 1907 - 308 pages
...that there is no one of them so fine as to consist in anything but a possible difference of practice. T*o attain perfect clearness in our thoughts of an...object, then, we need only consider what conceivable 1 Translated in the Revue Philosophiquefai January, 1879 (vol. vii). 46 effects of a practical kind...
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Pragmatism, a New Name for Some Old Ways of Thinking: Popular Lectures on ...

William James - Pragmatism - 1907 - 308 pages
...that there is no one of them so fine as to consist in anything but a possible difference of practice. To attain perfect clearness in our thoughts of an...object, then, we need only consider what conceivable 1 Translated in the Revue Philosophiqye for January, 1879 (vol. vii). 46 effects of a practical kind...
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Pragmatism: A New Name for Some Old Ways of Thinking : Popular Lectures on ...

William James - Pragmatism - 1907 - 308 pages
...that there is no one of them so fine as to consist in anything but a possible difference of practice. To attain perfect clearness in our thoughts of an...object, then, we need only consider what conceivable 1 Translated in the Revue Philosophique for January, 1879 (vol. vii). 46 f If WHAT PRAGMATISM MEANS...
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Pragmatism, a New Name for Some Old Ways of Thinking: Popular Lectures on ...

William James - Pragmatism - 1907 - 308 pages
...there is no one of them so fine as to consist in anything but a possible difference of practice./Ho attain perfect clearness in our thoughts of an object^ then, we need only consider what conceivable 1 Translated in the Revue Phflotophique for January, 1879 (vol. vii). effects of a practical kind the...
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Pragmatism, a New Name for Some Old Ways of Thinking: Popular Lectures on ...

William James - Philosophy - 1907 - 308 pages
...no one of them so fine as to consist in anything but a possible difference of practice. To attain v\ perfect clearness in our thoughts of an object, |then, we need only consider what conceivable 1 Translated in the Revue Philosophique for January, 1879 (vol. vii). -t effects of ja j>racticaLkind....
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Pragmatism, a New Name for Some Old Ways of Thinking: Popular Lectures on ...

William James - Pragmatism - 1907 - 308 pages
...(vol. vii). '-,_ effects of a practical kind the object may involve — what serial)'""* wp qi'p tr> it, and what reactions we must prepare. Our conception of these effects, whether J or remote, is then for us the whole of our concetion of the obect, so far as that has positive significance...
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Mind

Electronic journals - 1908
...that there is no one of them so fine as to consist in anything but a possible difference of practice. To attain perfect clearness in our thoughts of an...effects, whether immediate or remote, is then for k TV WILLIAM JAMES, Pragmatism. 105 us the whole of our conception of the object, so far as that conception...
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American Journal of Theology, Volume 12

Theology - 1908
...published vohmio. To obtain perfect clearness [he says, p. 46] in our thoughts of an object, we nwd only consider what conceivable effects of a practical...prepare. Our conception of these effects, whether imnuxliato or rvmoto, is then for us the whole of our conception of the object, so far as that conception...
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Dogmatism and Evolution: Studies in Modern Philosophy

Theodore De Laguna, Grace Mead Andrus De Laguna - Evolution - 1910 - 259 pages
...that there is no one of them so fine as to consist in anything but a possible difference of practice. To attain perfect clearness in our thoughts of an...conceivable effects of a practical kind the object may involve—what sensations we are to expect from it, and what reactions we must prepare. Our conception...
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