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Books Books 1 - 10 of 165 on Consciousness, then, does not appear to itself chopped up in bits. Such words as....  
" Consciousness, then, does not appear to itself chopped up in bits. Such words as "chain" or "train" do not describe it fitly as it presents itself in the first instance. It is nothing jointed; it flows. A "river" or a "stream" are the metaphors by which... "
Psychology - Page 159
by William James - 1892 - 478 pages
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The Principles of Psychology, Volume 1

William James - 1890
...does not appear to itself chopped up in bits. Such words as ' chain ' or ' train ' do not describe it fitly as it presents itself in the first instance....thought, of consciousness, or of subjective life. But now there appears, even within the limits of the same self, and between thoughts all of which alike...
Full view - About this book

The Principles of Psychology, Volume 1

William James - Psychology - 1890
...does not appear to itself chopped up in bits. Such words as ' chain ' or ' train ' do not describe it fitly as it presents itself in the first instance....thought, of consciousness, or of subjective life. But now there appears, even within the limits of the same self, and between thoughts all of which alike...
Full view - About this book

The Principles of Psychology, Volume 1

William James - Psychology - 1890
...appear to itself chopped up in bits. Such words as ' chain ' or ' train ' do not describe it fitly a« it presents itself in the first instance. It is nothing...thought, of consciousness, or of subjective life. But now there appears, even within the limits of the same self, and between thoughts all of which alike...
Full view - About this book

The Principles of Psychology, Volume 1

William James - Psychology - 1890
...to itself chopped up in bits. Such words as ' chain ' or ' train ' do not de- , scribe it fitly arj it presents itself in the first instance. It is nothing...by which it is most naturally described. In talking ofvt hereafter, let us coll it the stream of thought, of consciousness, or of subjective life. But...
Full view - About this book

The Principles of Psychology, Volume 1

William James - Psychology - 1890
...appear to itself chopped up hi bits. Such words as ' chain ' or ' train ' do not describe it fitly at; it presents itself in the first instance. It is nothing...metaphors by which it is most naturally described. In tdleing of it hereafter, let us call it the stream of thought, of consciousness, or of subjective life....
Full view - About this book

The Principles of Psychology, Volume 1

William James - Psychology - 1890
...appear to itself chopped up in bits. Such words as ' chain ' or ' train ' do not describe it fitly a^ it presents itself in the first instance. It is nothing jointed; it _ flows. A 'river' or a ' stream ' are the metaphors by which it is most naturally described. In '...
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Science of Education

Richard Gause Boone - Education - 1904 - 407 pages
...docs not appear to itself chopped up in bits. Such words as ' chain ' or ' train ' do not describe it fitly, as it presents itself in the first instance. It is nothing jointed ; it flows." He calls it throughout one very interesting chapter " the stream of thought." Dr. Porter makes the...
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Science of Education

Richard Gause Boone - Education - 1904 - 407 pages
...does not appear to itself chopped up in bits. Such words as ' chain ' or ' train ' do not describe it fitly, as it presents itself in the first instance. It is nothing jointed ; it flows." He calls it throughout one very interesting chapter " the stream of thought." Dr. Porter makes the...
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Elemente der Psychologie des Urteils

Ernst Heinrich Gottfried Schrader - Thought and thinking - 1905
...does not appear to itself chopped up in bits. Such words as „chain" or „train" do not describe it fitly as it presents itself in the first instance....thought, of consciousness, or of subjective life." Derselbe Forscher bespricht auf S. 194: „The sources of error in psychology. The first of them arises...
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The Journal of Philosophy, Psychology and Scientific Methods

Philosophy - 1907
...then, does not appear to itself chopped up in bits. Such words as 'chain' or 'train' do not describe it fitly as it presents itself in the first instance....metaphors by which it is most naturally described" (p. 239). But there is "kind of jointing and separateness among the parts, of which this statement...
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