Many of the problems of philosophy are of such broad relevance to human concerns, and so complex in their ramifications, that they are, in one form or another, perennially present. Though in the course of time they yield in part to philosophical inquiry, they may need to be rethought by each age in the light of its broader scientific knowledge and deepened ethical and religious experience.
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absurdity accordingly argument asserting ball becoming older believe bodily changes body brain causal connection causally determined cause CHAPTER conception consider course deliberate deny depends described determinism is true difficulties DOUBLE ASPECT THEORY dualist effects entirely epiphenomenalism everything example existence express fact false fatalism fatalist feel future given going happen hence hypothalamus idea identity igniting impossible infer inner instance interval KNOWLEDGE PHILOSOPHY least less living logically Lucretius match matter means mental merely metaphysical mind or soul Monroe Beardsley motion nature necessary nervous system neuron never nonphysical nothingness occur one's Osmo Osmo's past perfectly perhaps perish person philosophical physical object possible problems pure becoming question reason Richard Taylor Roderick Chisholm rubbed seems sense similar simply sometimes space spatial statement stones substance surely sympathetic nervous system temporal theory things thought tion truth understanding volitions William Alston William Frankena