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Searching Truth and Knowledge

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Query was: fact

Here are the matching lines in their respective documents. Select one of the highlighted words in the matching lines below to jump to that point in the document.

  • Title: Truth and Knowledge: Introduction
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    • overcome in the very process of knowledge. In fact the experience
    • Wahrnehmung. (The Facts of Perception), Berlin, 1879.
    • ________, Gedanken und Tatsachen (Thoughts and Facts),
    • Fundamental Facts of Soul Life) Bonn, 1883.
  • Title: Truth and Knowledge: i. Preliminary Remarks
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    • fact that certain problems were wrongly formulated. To illustrate
    • way which could lead to a satisfactory answer. For example, what
    • essential feature of epistemology, namely, the fact that it is a
  • Title: Truth and Knowledge: ii. Kant's Basic Epistemological Question
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    • these problems. Thus where a factual rather than a historical
    • whether it is certain for other reasons, the fact remains that we
    • The second consists in the fact that at the beginning of a theoretical
    • independently of experience. Kant, in fact, avoids discussing the
    • universal knowledge exists as an actual fact. These presuppositions
    • artificially. In actual fact, it is a necessity for every
  • Title: Truth and Knowledge: iii. Epistemology Since Kant
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    • factual and real. He lays down this dogma without proof as does
    • recognizing something that exists; this is a fact that neither scepticism nor
    • objections reveals that in fact one can arrive at the above result
    • equally satisfactorily. For this reason we prefer to adhere to the
    • elaborating certain facts. This presupposes that, starting from
    • certain facts, a correct conclusion can be obtained through logical
  • Title: Truth and Knowledge: iv. The Starting Point of Epistemology
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    • of it. This fact could lead to doubt about my description of the
    • division between the “given” and the “known” will not in fact,
    • not an error but a fact governed by the laws of nature. A mistake in
    • The whole difficulty in understanding cognition comes from the fact
    • This, in fact, is the only thing we can do. For the world-content as
    • of epistemology. In fact, it asserts nothing, but claims only that if
    • we discover only by considering physical and physiological factors.
    • real to which are applied the predicate “reality,” although in fact
    • produce concepts” or “we insist on this or that.” But, in fact, my
    • more than turns of phrase. As shown earlier, the fact that the act of
    • has been established thus far is the fact that something “given”
  • Title: Truth and Knowledge: v. Cognition and Reality
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    • This part, in actual fact, is always so produced, and only appears as
    • presupposes thinking. One may be able to prove a particular fact, but
    • world-content systematically. But the fact that he believed that the a
    • us assume a to be the cause and b the effect. The fact that
    • to explain the facts involved. In fact, we never do determine a causal
    • combining facts of experience according to subjective principles which
    • are quite external to the facts themselves, — only such an outlook
    • without the facts it governs as the facts exist without the law.
    • thinking. What follows from this fact? If the directly-given were a
    • This becomes clearer when we consider more closely the factors
    • expression for its relation to the second factor in the act of
    • this definition. The second factor is the conceptual content of the
    • have no need to know. Knowledge therefore rests upon the fact that the
  • Title: Truth and Knowledge: vi. Epistemology Free of Assumptions and Fichtes Science of Knowledge
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    • of the two factors of reality depends upon the activity of
    • reality divides into these two factors; and again, just because
    • I beyond its original deed. In fact, he finally stated that to
    • could not be made if the unknown factor x which unites the two
    • picture. Then, out of the single facts given us, we combine the
    • but the shape the I gives it. That first shape, in fact, has no
  • Title: Truth and Knowledge: vii. Epistemological Conclusion
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    • as a rule, results from the fact that the enquiry, instead of first
    • first establishing the fact that in the process of cognition, to begin
    • “Every content of consciousness contains two fundamental factors;

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