Memories and Studies
William James was a towering intellectual figure with a vast knowledge base that transcended typical disciplinary boundaries. In this collection of essays, William James explores the topics of memory and cognition through the lenses of philosophy, psychology, and his own personal life experiences, all recounted in his uniquely engaging writing style.
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IX On Some Mental Effects of the Earthquake
X The Energies of Men
XI The Moral Equivalent of War
XII Remarks at the Peace Banquet
XIII The Social Value of the CollegeBred
XIV The University and the Individual
XV A Pluralistic Mystic
VIII Final Impressions of a Psychical Researcher
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abstract admirable animists associationists automatic writing bafﬂed believe better Blood character clairvoyance consciousness critical Davidson deﬁnes deﬁnite difﬁculty earthquake Emerson energy Epaminondas evolution example excitement eyes fact faculty feel ﬁeld ﬁfty ﬁll ﬁnal ﬁnd ﬁre ﬁrst ﬁve force Fort Wagner Frederic Myers genius give habit Harvard Hatha Yoga heart honor human nature idea ideal imagination individual inﬁnitely inﬂuence intellectual kind living memory mental military mind monistic moral Morris Island mystical nations never ofﬁcers ofﬁcial once organized peace persons phenomena philosophy possible psychical research psychology pure question reason regiment Richard Hodgson Robert Shaw scientiﬁc seems sense Shaw signiﬁcance social sort soul Spencer spiritist spiritual Stanford Subliminal sufﬁcient supraliminal sure telepathy things thought to-day tone transcendental idealist truth Utopias whole word writes youth