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Searching Truth and Knowledge

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  • Title: Truth and Knowledge: Cover Sheet
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  • Title: Truth and Knowledge: Bibliographical Note
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    • Rudolf Steiner's Die Philosophie der Freiheit was first published by the
    • Emil Felber Verlag, Berlin. 1894 in a first edition of 1,000 copies.
    • The first English translation of the book appeared in London in 1916,
    • Collison. This was based on the first German edition of 1894.
  • Title: Truth and Knowledge: Preface
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    • without having first laid a foundation by investigating the nature of
    • justification! If so, two things are certain. first, that I shall have
    • Goethe's world-view. I was first introduced to this by my revered
  • Title: Truth and Knowledge: Introduction
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    • Criticism in the First and Second Editions of his Critique
  • Title: Truth and Knowledge: i. Preliminary Remarks
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    • condition for doing so had first been created through the discovery of
  • Title: Truth and Knowledge: ii. Kant's Basic Epistemological Question
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    • for us — in the first. If, with Kant, we wish to call this
    • us. This is the first objection to Kant's question.
    • Firstly, as regards the sources of metaphysical knowledge, the
    • Examination of experience could lead to the first principle;
    • said that every theory of knowledge must first lead the reader to
    • removed from this point, and we must first be led back to it
  • Title: Truth and Knowledge: iii. Epistemology Since Kant
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    • of knowledge. Volkelt is of the opinion that the first and most immediate
    • the body, an external vibration must first be transmitted through the
    • what first affected the sense organs, and the sensations that finally
    • essentially philosophical. A logical examination of the first two
    • only by first assuming the existence and interrelations of external
    • sensations. First of all, a spatial picture is constructed using the
  • Title: Truth and Knowledge: iv. The Starting Point of Epistemology
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    • something which lends to this activity its first impulse. This
    • created out of nothing and then confronted the world, the first
    • consciousness. Our first task, therefore, is to establish the content
    • act of cognition first appears, but at this stage, do not themselves
    • starting point must first be grasped. It is clear, furthermore, that
    • concept is only the first initial relation between cognition and
    • can discover it in the world we ourselves must first produce causality
    • without first justifying it. For example, in statements like “we
    • first be defined in their pure form.
  • Title: Truth and Knowledge: v. Cognition and Reality
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    • first lifts out certain entities from the totality of the world-whole.
    • a and b, then thinking must first relate a to b
    • event to occur whenever we observe the first. But this viewpoint stems
    • does not imply that the law had only a limited validity when first
    • concerned in the act of cognition. The first of these is the given.
    • given from the first, no knowledge would exist, and the need to go
  • Title: Truth and Knowledge: vi. Epistemology Free of Assumptions and Fichtes Science of Knowledge
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    • their union without having first separated them. But the concept and
    • free, which is not first determined; but when the I cognizes, the
    • “We have to search for the absolute, first, and unconditioned
    • determined if it is to be absolute first principle.”
    • These words refer to the first form in which Fichte presented his
    • self-observation. Fichte chose the first possibility at the beginning
    • for deducing the I. As early as 1797, in his First Introduction to the
    • you and turn it toward your inner being — this is the first demand that
    • only the world of objects does not recognize that they have first been
    • within itself the nature of something given if it did not first find
    • The true shape is not the first in which reality comes before the I,
    • but the shape the I gives it. That first shape, in fact, has no
    • subjective shape is that in which the I at first encounters it. If,
  • Title: Truth and Knowledge: vii. Epistemological Conclusion
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    • as a rule, results from the fact that the enquiry, instead of first
    • must first be defined by thinking. The “thing-in-itself” and
    • having first investigated the process of cognition alone. Instead of
    • first establishing the fact that in the process of cognition, to begin
    • first gained a sufficiently exact knowledge of what alone can
  • Title: Truth and Knowledge: viii. Practical Conclusion
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    • sphere, can he be called moral. To transform the first sphere of

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