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Books Books 1 - 6 of 6 on In order to illustrate the point, let us suppose a boy imagining a horse, and perceiving....  
" In order to illustrate the point, let us suppose a boy imagining a horse, and perceiving nothing else. Inasmuch as this imagination involves the existence of the horse (II. "
The Foundations of Normal and Abnormal Psychology - Page 123
by Boris Sidis - 1914 - 406 pages
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The Chief Works of Benedict de Spinoza: De intellectus emendatione. Ethica ...

Benedictus de Spinoza - Philosophy, Modern - 1891
...adequately. Suspension of judgment is, therefore, strictly speaking, a perception, and not free will. In order to illustrate the point, let us suppose a...this imagination involves the existence of the horse (H. xvii. Coroll.), and the boy does not perceive anything which would exclude the existence of the...
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Improvement of the Understanding: Ethics and Correspondcence of Benedict de ...

Benedictus de Spinoza - Ethics - 1901 - 427 pages
...adequately. Suspension of judgment is, therefore, strictly speaking, a perception, and not free will. In order to illustrate the point, let us suppose a...this imagination involves the existence of the horse (II. xvii. Coroll.), and the boy does not perceive anything which would exclude the existence of the...
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Pragmatism, the Classic Writings: Charles Sanders Peirce, William James ...

H. S. Thayer - Philosophy - 1970 - 383 pages
...announced: "Let us conceive a boy," he said, "imagining to himself a horse, and taking note of nothing else. As this imagination involves the existence of the horse, and the boy has no perception which annuls its existence, he will necessarily contemplate the horse as present,...
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Logic and Knowledge: Essays 1901-1950

Bertrand Russell - Philosophy - 1988 - 382 pages
...from Spinoza: 'Let us conceive a boy imagining to himself a horse, and taking note of nothing else. As this imagination involves the existence of the Horse, and the boy has no perception which annuls its existence [James's italics], he will necessarily contemplate the...
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James and Dewey on Belief and Experience

John M. Capps, Donald Capps - Philosophy - 2005 - 290 pages
...announced: "Let us conceive a boy," he said, "imagining to himself a horse, and taking note of nothing else. As this imagination involves the existence of the horse, and the boy has no perception which annuls its existence, he will necessarily contemplate the horse as present,...
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Improvement of the Understanding, Ethics and Correspondence

Benedict de Spinoza - Philosophy - 2006 - 464 pages
...adequately. Suspension of judgment is, therefore, strictly speaking, a perception, and not free will. In order to illustrate the point, let us suppose a...this imagination involves the existence of the horse (II. xvii. Coroll.), and the boy does not perceive anything which would exclude the existence of the...
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