Essays on Truth And Reality
1914. Francis Herbert Bradley, English philosopher and absolute idealist, whose Ethical Studies criticized Mill's utilitarianism and defended an ethics of self-realization, understood as the conquest of the bad self by the good. Bradley's metaphysical views, akin to those of Hegel, with a special emphasis on the internal relations of the Absolute are developed at length in Appearance and Reality and defended in this volume of Essays on Truth and Reality. Contents: Faith; On Floating Ideas and the Imaginary; On Truth and Practice; On Truth and Copying; On the Ambiguity of Pragmatism; On Professor James's Meaning of Truth; On Professor James's Radical Empiricism; On Our Knowledge of Immediate Experience; Consciousness and Experience; On Truth and Coherence; Coherence and Contradiction; On Appearance, Error and Contradiction; Supplementary Notes; A Discussion of Some Problems in Connexion with Mr. Russell's Doctrine; On Some Aspects of Truth; Some Remarks on Memory and Inference; On Memory and Judgment; What is the Real Julius Caesar? On God and the Absolute: Supplementary Note A. On the Reality and Personality of God; Supplementary Note B. On Our Fear of Death and Desire for Immortality; and On My Real World.
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