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An Essay on Personality as a Philosophical Principle (1900)
No preview available - 2008
action appears apprehension artist aspect assertion assumed assurance Author belief Burneside C. R. Ashbee causal ception character claim cloth collective colour common communion complex conclusion connected Crown 8vo definition Demy 8vo describe Diana Tempest distinct duty Edition elements of experience emotion of beauty endeavour energy existence feeling fellowship final final reality gives Harrow School human idea ideal impulse includes individual person instinctive intel intellectual consciousness intelligence involves J. R. Macdonald judgment of perception Kirk Munroe knowledge lectual Lloyd Morgan Mary Cholmondeley means mediation ment merely mind moral motive nature ness Note object of desire ordinary ourselves phases philosophy Photogravure pleasure predicate premisses present primary reality principle Professor proof psychology realised reasoning reflection region relation religion rience scientific sciousness self-consciousness self-surrender sense social union society soul spiritual spontaneity stage suggest thought tion truth verification vidual volition W. G. Collingwood whole word
Page 244 - Thornton. A SPORTING TOUR THROUGH THE NORTHERN PARTS OF ENGLAND AND GREAT PART OF THE HIGHLANDS OF SCOTLAND. By Colonel T. THORNTON, of Thornville Royal, in Yorkshire. With the Original Illustrations by GARRARD, and other Illustrations and Coloured Plates by GE LODGE.
Page 37 - It may come from a failure in my metaphysics ; or from a weakness of the flesh which continues to blind me, but the notion that existence could be the same as understanding strikes as cold and ghostlike as the dreariest materialism. That the glory of this world in the end is appearance leaves the world more glorious, if we feel it is a show of some fuller splendour ; but the sensuous curtain is a deception and a cheat, if it hides some colourless movement of atoms, some spectral woof of impalpable...
Page 39 - What comes first in each of us is rather feeling, a state as yet without either an object or subject. . . . Feeling is immediate experience without distinction or relation in itself.
Page 207 - The circle into which a man was born was not simply a group of kinsfolk and fellow-citizens, but embraced also certain divine beings, the gods of the family and of the state, which to the ancient mind were as much a part of the particular community with which they stood connected as the human members of the social circle.
Page 224 - ... recommend the book more for its entertaining or for its instructive qualities.' — Pall Mall Gazette. ' The book is one that is quickly read, and that is well worth reading by any man who wishes to get at the truth behind the Transvaal War. Little Englanders will do well to avoid it.
Page 17 - ... means, that Each Divine Person is to be received as the one God as entirely and absolutely as He would be held to be, if we had never heard of the other Two, and that He is not in any respect less than the one and only God, because They are each that same one God also ; or in other words, that, as each human individual being has one personality, the Divine Being has three.
Page 74 - Each pulse of cognitive consciousness, each Thought, dies away and is replaced by another. The other, among the things it knows, knows its own predecessor, and finding it "warm," in the way we have described, greets it, saying: "Thou art mine, and part of the same self with me.
Page 17 - His unity is a unity of Persons, and it is as a unity of Persons, and as a unity of Persons only, that Personality is conceived to be the supreme reality. Personality, in the form in which it is supposed to be most intensely and unmistakably real, is a communion, a fellowship of Persons...