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Books Books 1 - 10 of 20 on To be radical, an empiricism must neither admit into its constructions any element....
" To be radical, an empiricism must neither admit into its constructions any element that is not directly experienced, nor exclude from them any element that is directly experienced. For such a philosophy, the relations that connect experiences must themselves... "
Essays in Radical Empiricism - Page 42
by William James - 1912 - 282 pages
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The Journal of Philosophy, Psychology and Scientific Methods

Philosophy - 1907
...from its constructions any element that is directly experienced' and that 'for such a philosophy . . . any kind of relation experienced must be accounted as "real" as anything else in the system,'3 I am utterly unable to reconcile the common-sense realism implicit in these sentences with...
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The Journal of Philosophy, Psychology and Scientific Methods

Philosophy - 1911
...I., p. 486. change in time, and the change itself is one of the things immediately experienced,"14 "and any kind of relation experienced must be accounted as 'real' as anything else in the system."" This relation of consciousness a radical empiricist must hold fast to, and must take at its face value,...
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Strife of Systems and Productive Duality: An Essay in Philosophy

Wilmon Henry Sheldon - Philosophy - 1918 - 534 pages
...philosophy, the relations that connect experiences (viz., the universals, the transcendental ego, etc.) must themselves be experienced relations, and any...accounted as ' real ' as anything else in the system. . . . Now, ordinary empiricism, in spite of the fact that conjunctive and disjunctive relations present...
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Strife of Systems and Productive Duality: An Essay in Philosophy

Wilmon Henry Sheldon - Philosophy - 1918 - 534 pages
...relations that connect experiences (viz., the universals, the transcendental ego, etc.) must themsehies be experienced relations, and any kind of relation...accounted as ' real ' as anything else in the system. . . . Now, ordinary empiricism, in spite of the fact that conjunctive and disjunctive relations present...
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William James

Gay Wilson Allen - Biography & Autobiography - 1970 - 48 pages
...experienced, nor exclude from them any element that is directly experienced. For such a philosophy, the relations that connect experiences must themselves...kind of relation experienced must be accounted as 'reaF as anything else in the system. Elements may indeed be redistributed, the original placing of...
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Phenomenology and the Social Sciences

Maurice A. Natanson - Education - 1973 - 464 pages
...of the second order.1* The distinctive feature of James's radical empiricism is his thesis that "the relations that connect experiences must themselves...accounted as "real' as anything else in the system." " For example, change itself is one of the things immediately experienced as one sort of conjunct relation....
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The Rise of American Philosophy: Cambridge, Massachusetts, 1860-1930

Bruce Kuklick - Philosophy - 1979 - 674 pages
...somewhere be real.'¿ For such a philosophy as radical empiricism, James contended, “the rela-. tions that connect experiences must themselves be experienced...must be accounted as ‘real' as anything else in the system.”18 Elsewhere he wrote: The only fully complete concrete data are, however, the successive...
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American Philosophy: A Historical Anthology

Barbara MacKinnon - Philosophy - 1985 - 688 pages
...experienced, nor exclude from them any element that is directly experienced. For such a philosophy, the relations that connect experiences must themselves...the fact that conjunctive and disjunctive relations present themselves as being fully co-ordinate parts of experience, has always shown a tendency to do...
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A Comparative Study of the Jaina Theories of Reality and Knowledge

Y. J. Padmarajiah - Jaina philosophy - 1963 - 423 pages
...(knowledge). 4. Cf. The following observation of William James: " the relations that connect experience must themselves be experienced relations, and any...accounted as 'real' as anything else in the system". JPPSM, Vol. I, p. 534 (James has put these words entirely in italics). 5. näpi samyogasya samaväyasya...
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Writings, 1902-1910

William James - Literary Collections - 1987 - 1379 pages
...experienced, nor exclude from them any element that is directly experienced. For such a philosophy, the relations that connect experiences must themselves...the fact that conjunctive and disjunctive relations present themselves as being fullv coordinate parts of experience, has always shown a tendency to do...
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