Search Images Maps Play YouTube News Gmail Drive More »
Sign in
Books Books 1 - 10 of 23 on Any comparison of two ideas, which ends by our finding their contents like or unlike,....
" Any comparison of two ideas, which ends by our finding their contents like or unlike, presupposes the absolutely indivisible unity of that which compares them... "
Metaphysic. (System of phil., 2). - Page 423
by Rudolf Hermann Lotze - 1884
Full view - About this book

The Modern Review, Volume 5

Religion - 1884
...of the unity ofcontciontnesx. By reasoning nearly akin to that of Professor Green he shows that " A comparison of two ideas, which ends by our finding their contents like or unlike, presupposes the absolute indivisible unity of that which compares them ; it must be one and the same thing which first...
Full view - About this book

Metaphysic: In Three Books, Ontology, Cosmology, and Psychology

Hermann Lotze - Metaphysics - 1884 - 539 pages
...of belief in ' soul.' 423 which the conviction of the independence of the soul can securely Lrest. The nature of this position I proceed to explain....thing which first forms the idea of a, then that of 6, and which at the same time is conscious of the nature and extent of the difference between them....
Full view - About this book

The Modern Review, Volume 5

Richard Acland Armstrong - Religion - 1884
...comparison of two ideas, which ends by our finding their contents like or unlike, presupposes the absolute indivisible unity of that which compares them ; it...thing which first forms the idea of a, then that of 6, and which at the same time is conscious of the nature and extent of the difference between them....
Full view - About this book

Psychology

Michael Maher - Psychology - 1890 - 569 pages
...existence of even the simplest forms of intellectual judgment has been clearly exhibited by Lotze. "Any comparison of two ideas, which ends by our finding...and the same thing which first forms the idea of a, and then that of b, and which at the same time is conscious of the nature and extent of the difference...
Full view - About this book

An Outline of Psychology

Edward Bradford Titchener - Psicologia - 1896 - 352 pages
...impossible to conceive a sensation existing without the accompanying idea of that which has it. ... Any comparison of two ideas which ends by our finding their contents like or unlike, presupposes the absolute indivisibility of that which compares them. . . . And so our whole inner world of thoughts...
Full view - About this book

Personality, Human and Divine: Being the Bampton Lectures for the Year 1894

John Richardson Illingworth - God - 1898 - 274 pages
...we omitted at first, viz. the recognition that the perception was in us as our state. Further . . . any comparison of two ideas, which ends by our finding...absolutely indivisible unity of that which compares them. . . . And so our whole inner world of thoughts is built up ; not as a mere collection of manifold ideas,...
Full view - About this book

Divine Immanence: An Essay on the Spiritual Significance of Matter

John Richardson Illingworth - Immanence of God - 1898 - 212 pages
...obtain a starting-point which looks more convenient but is utterly unwarranted by experience. . . . Any comparison of two ideas, which ends by our finding...absolutely indivisible unity of that which compares them. . . . And so our whole inner world of thoughts is built up ; not as a mere collection of manifold ideas...
Full view - About this book

The Metaphysics of Nature

Carveth Read - Knowledge, Theory of - 1905 - 354 pages
...comparison of two ideas, which ends by our finding their contents like or unlike, presupposes the absolute indivisible unity of that which compares them: it...nature and extent of the difference between them." What is this but arguing (I will not call it reasoning) from the unity of consciousness to a substance,...
Full view - About this book

The Metaphysics of Nature

Carveth Read - Knowledge, Theory of - 1905 - 354 pages
...(I quote the translation) But this is hardly reconcilable with other passages. In 241 he says : " Any comparison of two ideas, which ends by our finding their contents like or unlike, presupposes the absolute indivisible unity of that which compares them : it must be one and the same thing which first...
Full view - About this book

Body and Mind: A History and a Defense of Animism

William McDougall - Animism - 1911 - 384 pages
...principal argument for the existence of the soul and for its interaction with the body. He wrote — " Any comparison of two ideas, which ends by our finding...absolutely indivisible unity of that which compares them, and it must be one and the same thing which first forms the idea of a, then that of b, and which at...
Full view - About this book




  1. My library
  2. Help
  3. Advanced Book Search
  4. Download EPUB
  5. Download PDF