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Searching Truth and Knowledge

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  • Title: Truth and Knowledge: Preface
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    • that we cannot reach the ultimate principles existing beyond our
    • would exist nowhere if we did not create it ourselves. The object of
    • exists, but rather to create a completely new sphere, which when
    • considered not as copies of something existing outside us, but as
    • human existence. He who does not consider this to be his ultimate goal,
  • Title: Truth and Knowledge: Introduction
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    • given existence and concept in the cognizing subject itself;
    • Julius Bergmann, Sein und Erkennen, usw., (Existence and
    • G. Engel, Sein und Denken, (Existence and Thinking)
    • Existence), Bonn, 1876.
  • Title: Truth and Knowledge: ii. Kant's Basic Epistemological Question
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    • existence or downfall of the science of metaphysics.”
    • judgments might not exist at all. A theory of knowledge must leave
    • possibly exist otherwise.” “Experience never exhibits strict and
    • universal knowledge exists as an actual fact. These presuppositions
  • Title: Truth and Knowledge: iii. Epistemology Since Kant
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    • existing by itself, independent both of the act of representing and of
    • between thinking and existence, as well as the possibility of mediation
    • or again: How does that which exists become conscious?
    • recognizing something that exists; this is a fact that neither scepticism nor
    • me, namely, its existence in the form of representation. But how do I
    • slightest element of what could be called external existence.
    • only by first assuming the existence and interrelations of external
    • summarized as follows: If an external world exists then we do not
    • various world-views are engaged in a sort of struggle for existence in
  • Title: Truth and Knowledge: iv. The Starting Point of Epistemology
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    • investigation must begin by rejecting existing knowledge. Knowledge is
    • something brought into existence by man, something that has arisen
    • matter and spirit, body and soul, do not yet exist. Furthermore, any
    • subjectivism is not something that exists as given. It can only be a
    • beyond our consciousness and recognize actual existence; where can the
    • existence, another as appearance, this as cause and that as effect;
    • set to work, where something exists which is akin to cognition. If
    • this, cognition would not exist at all. I can only ask questions about
    • described above. If this exists, cognition can be explained, but not
    • exists; and that somewhere in this “given” the above described
  • Title: Truth and Knowledge: v. Cognition and Reality
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    • connection within the given world-picture, and it exists as little
    • without the facts it governs as the facts exist without the law.
    • given from the first, no knowledge would exist, and the need to go
    • alone, no knowledge would exist either. What we ourselves produce we
  • Title: Truth and Knowledge: vi. Epistemology Free of Assumptions and Fichtes Science of Knowledge
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    • by the activity of consciousness. Consciousness as a reality exists
    • (essence) of which consists merely in postulating its own existence.”
    • also exists as something merely directly given, so that it does not
    • proposition does not mean a exists, but rather: if a exists,
    • possible only on condition that there exists in the I something which
    • judgment: If the I exists, then the I exists, is meaningless. The I is
    • existence: I simply am. Fichte also expresses this as follows:
    • postulates? The judgment is made: If a exists, then so does a.
    • this: The I postulates its existence. This existence is a category.
    • out to prove that the I “exists.” Had he worked out the concept of
    • being, of existence. In doing so, he also limits the absolute activity
    • existence,” everything else the I does must be conditioned. But then,
    • direction, not as merely postulating existence, but revealing many
    • which a new world is revealed which does not exist for the ordinary man at
    • that is, seeing the foundation of existence which, just because it is
  • Title: Truth and Knowledge: vii. Epistemological Conclusion
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    • concepts such as existence, substance, space, time, etc., without
    • speaks of reality as existing in different forms. For example,
    • two kinds of existence are given to us in it, and these opposites
    • and ideal.” (¶ 15) “What exists in space and time is
    • material, but the foundation of all processes of existence, the subject
    • of life, this also exists, but as an ideal; it has ideal being.”
  • Title: Truth and Knowledge: viii. Practical Conclusion
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    • existence, would never come to existence as such. The very nature of

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