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- Title: Truth and Knowledge: Introduction
- Title: Truth and Knowledge: ii. Kant's Basic Epistemological Question
- consciousness. In this case, we must say: This or that proposition
- must be valid, for, if its truth were denied, consciousness would be
- Title: Truth and Knowledge: iii. Epistemology Since Kant
- diversity of the subjective-ideal content of consciousness — given as
- the form of consciousness; in other words, readers who have entirely
- claims that the principle: “Consciousness cannot jump beyond
- or again: How does that which exists become conscious?
- become in effect a part of the whole modern scientific consciousness.
- arise in consciousness. The result of these considerations is summed
- “The content of consciousness consists fundamentally of the sensations
- it must then be admitted that our consciousness does not contain the
- things, as ordinary naive consciousness does, and then investigating
- how this external world enters our consciousness by means of our
- becoming conscious of a sensation, every trace of such an external
- world is lost, and all that remains in consciousness are our
- assumption made by naive consciousness? After all, the aim was just to
- the content of our consciousness, is called transcendental idealism.
- To be naive means not to be influenced, or at least not consciously
- unconscious, impulsive, instinctive, daimonic.”
- activity, thus abandoning the naive consciousness just described
- Title: Truth and Knowledge: iv. The Starting Point of Epistemology
- “We are not concerned with the hypothetical content of consciousness
- in a child which is just becoming conscious or in an animal at the
- consciousness of beings on primitive biogenetic or ontogenetic levels,
- consciousness. Our first task, therefore, is to establish the content
- of man's consciousness when he begins philosophical reflection.”
- just mentioned constitute the content of our consciousness, the
- beyond our consciousness and recognize actual existence; where can the
- consciousness and the representation of the “I” are, to begin with,
- not to be defined in terms of consciousness, but vice versa: both
- consciousness and the relation between subject and object in terms of
- might appear that this discussion is unconsciously introducing the
- Title: Truth and Knowledge: v. Cognition and Reality
- brought to his consciousness the essential task of thinking. He did
- Title: Truth and Knowledge: vi. Epistemology Free of Assumptions and Fichtes Science of Knowledge
- this idea is directly given in human consciousness. Both outer and
- “I,” which is the center of consciousness. (It is hardly necessary
- theory of consciousness, but is used merely for the sake of brevity in order
- to designate consciousness as a whole.) The I feels a need to discover
- given are united within human consciousness to form full reality, and
- But in human consciousness the situation is different. Here the union
- consciousness. In all other objects, the separation has no significance
- the given reality of consciousness are originally separated, and their
- has the character described here. Just because, in consciousness, idea
- and given are necessarily separated, for consciousness the whole of
- consciousness can unite them only by its own activity, it can arrive
- by the activity of consciousness. Consciousness as a reality exists
- that only a theory of consciousness could provide the foundation for
- knowledge, is particularly determined: to become conscious of the
- a new form, that is, the form of knowledge or of consciousness. ...”
- production of the idea of knowledge, taking place in consciousness.
- bringing to consciousness the act of cognition, insofar as it is still
- an unconscious activity of the I; it must show that to objectify the
- deed, “it is the basis of all consciousness.”
- consciousness. What in turn determines the state of determination is
- Maximum number of matches per file exceeded.
- Title: Truth and Knowledge: vii. Epistemological Conclusion
- “Every content of consciousness contains two fundamental factors;
- something objective (thing, I, consciousness, etc.) without having
- Title: Truth and Knowledge: viii. Practical Conclusion
- become conscious of one's own freedom. Thus the process of knowledge
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