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Books Books 11 - 20 of 57 on My personal identity, therefore, implies the continued existence of that indivisible....  
" My personal identity, therefore, implies the continued existence of that indivisible thing which I call myself. Whatever this self may be, it is something which thinks, and deliberates, and resolves, and acts, and suffers. "
Human personality and its survival of bodily death - Page 11
by Frederic William Henry Myers - 1907 - 470 pages
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The Library Magazine, Volume 7

1886
...can weaken it without first producing some degree of insanity. . . . My personal identity, tlurefore, implies the continued existence of that indivisible...and suffers. I am not thought, I am not action, I am * The reader interested in this topic is referred to an article on " Automatic Writing," in part viii....
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Life: its nature, origin, development, and the psychical related to the physical

Salem Wilder - Life - 1886 - 350 pages
...personal identity, therefore, is the continued existence -of that indivisible thing which I call myself. I am not thought, I am not action, I am not feeling ; but I think and ant and feel. Thoughts, actions, feelings change every moment ; but self, to which...
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General Metaphysics

John Rickaby - Metaphysics - 1890 - 398 pages
....of his personality. If he has a leg or an arm cut off, he is still the same person as before. . . . My personal identity, therefore, implies the continued...suffers. I am not thought, I am not action, I am not feeHng ; I am something that thinks, and acts, and suffers. My thoughts and actions and feelings change...
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Institutes of Education: Comprising an Introduction to Rational Psychology ...

Simon Somerville Laurie - Educational psychology - 1892 - 272 pages
...scientific " phenomenal truth of more certitude than the existence of the sun as an objective reality: " I am not thought, I am not action, I am not feeling ; I am something ' that thinks and acts and feels.' The self or I is permanent, and has the same relation to all the succeeding thoughts, acts,...
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Theory of Thought and Knowledge

Borden Parker Bowne - Knowledge, Theory of - 1897 - 389 pages
...without distortion, no fact can well be more scientific than the one thus described by Thomas Eeid : "I am not thought, I am not action, I am not feeling; I am something 'that thinks and acts and feels.' The self or I is permanent, and has the same relation to all the succeeding thoughts, acts,...
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Divine Immanence

John Richardson Illingworth - Philosophy and religion - 1898 - 212 pages
...IDENTITY ' A PERSON,' says Reid, ' is something indi•£*• visible, and is what Leibnitz calls a monad. My personal identity, therefore, implies the continued...feeling; I am something that thinks, and acts, and surfers. My thoughts, and actions, and feelings, change every moment — they have no continued, but...
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History of the Problems of Philosophy, Volume 2

Paul Janet, Gabriel Séailles - Philosophy - 1902
...In order to determine the nature of the soul he reasons from phenomena to an underlying substance. " My personal identity therefore implies the continued...existence of that indivisible thing which I call myself." Royer-Collard accepted the doctrines of Reid. Maine de Biran insists strongly on the difference between...
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The Soul--a Study of Past and Present Beliefs

Lonna Dennis Arnett - Soul - 1904 - 118 pages
...reason, or desire, but to that being which thinks, which reasons, which desires. " " My personal identity implies the continued existence of that indivisible thing which I call myself. To what purpose is it for philosophy to decide against common sense. The belief in a material world...
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The American Journal of Psychology, Volume 15

Granville Stanley Hall, Edward Bradford Titchener - Psychology - 1904
...reason, or desire, but to that being which thinks, which reasons, which desires." "My personal identity implies the continued existence of that indivisible thing which I call myself. To what purpose is it for philosophy to decide against common sense. The belief in a material world...
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Psychic phenomena, science and immortality: being a further excursion into ...

Henry Frank - Immortality - 1911 - 556 pages
...Powers of Man," says : "My personal identity implies the continued existence of that indivisible thing I call myself. Whatever this self may be, it is something which thinks, and deliberates and resolves and suffers — I am not thought, I am not action, I am not feeling; I am something that thinks and acts...
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