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Searching Truth and Knowledge

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  • Title: Truth and Knowledge: Contents
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    • v. Cognition and Reality
  • Title: Truth and Knowledge: Preface
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    • come to this conclusion had he really investigated the powers inherent
    • realm of sense-perceptions, they added mistake to mistake,
    • much of real value in their thought was mercilessly swept away.
    • of knowledge cannot do, but rather to show what it is really able to
    • assumed, an ideal reflection of something real, but is a product of
    • reality. Thus man's highest activity, his spiritual creativeness, is
    • the realm of freedom.
  • Title: Truth and Knowledge: Introduction
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    • idealism, in that it seeks the reason for the division of reality into
    • Glaubens an die Realität der Aussenwelt und seinem
    • of Our Belief in the Reality of the Outer World and its
    • transzendentalen Realismus (Critical Establishment of
    • transcendental Realism), 2nd Edition Berlin, 1875.
    • ________, J. H. v. Kirchmanns erkenntnistheoretischer Realismus,
    • (J. H. v. Kirchmann's Cognitional-Theoretical Realism),
    • Idealismus und Realismus, (David Hume on Faith, or
    • Idealism and Realism), Breslau, 1787.
    • Analysis of Reality), Strassburg, 1880.
  • Title: Truth and Knowledge: ii. Kant's Basic Epistemological Question
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    • cognition really is the absolute start; it must be presented in purely
    • show that his starting point is really free of all presuppositions.
  • Title: Truth and Knowledge: iii. Epistemology Since Kant
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    • Kritische Grundlegung des transzendentalen Realismus
    • (Critical Basis of Transcendental Realism)
    • factual and real. He lays down this dogma without proof as does
    • another across empty space, so that in reality force is exerted from a
    • realism” Hartmann adds further objections which he describes as
    • The view which accepts the reality of our directly given picture of
    • realism. The opposite view, which regards this world-picture as merely
    • premises as the naive realism which it aims to refute. Transcendental
    • idealism is justified if naive realism is proved incorrect, but its
    • itself. Once this is realized there is no alternative but to abandon
    • above argument for the refuting of naive realism, and investigate
    • precisely where its weakness lies. After all, naive realism is the
    • philosophical approach. This is its weakness. While naive realism
    • is an objective reality without examining if this is so, the
    • conclusions. In contrast to naive realism, this view could be called
    • Ueber den Begriff des naiven Realismus
    • (Concerning the Concept of naive Realism). He says:
  • Title: Truth and Knowledge: iv. The Starting Point of Epistemology
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    • through his activity. If a theory of knowledge is really to explain
    • stage. The picture can be considered neither as reality nor as appearance,
    • everything were really only given, we could do no more than merely
    • For real cognition depends on finding a sphere somewhere in the given
    • It is essential to realize that the activity of producing something in
    • real to which are applied the predicate “reality,” although in fact
    • they are not real; but he would never say that his concepts and ideas
  • Title: Truth and Knowledge: v. Cognition and Reality
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    • v. Cognition and Reality
    • torn apart the unity of the world-picture. We must realize that what
    • In the given nothing is really separate; everything is a connected
    • relationship between two or more elements of reality, and
    • not realize that this synthetic activity of thinking is only a
    • can be called reality only in the form it attains when the two aspects
  • Title: Truth and Knowledge: vi. Epistemology Free of Assumptions and Fichtes Science of Knowledge
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    • given are united within human consciousness to form full reality, and
    • of the two factors of reality depends upon the activity of
    • the given reality of consciousness are originally separated, and their
    • reality divides into these two factors; and again, just because
    • at full reality only by performing the act of cognition. All other
    • by the activity of consciousness. Consciousness as a reality exists
    • would have no task to fulfill whatever if all spheres of reality were
    • reality, where it is necessary to establish the presence of this or
    • science of knowledge in 1794. When it is realized that, owing to the
    • only arrives at the full content of reality when it approaches the
    • supplemented by the given, constitutes reality. Such a thinker is like
    • cannot reach any choice or decision which has some real foundation if
    • of these two elements of reality — which otherwise would forever remain
    • we ourselves build up reality out of the given and the activity of
    • The true shape is not the first in which reality comes before the I,
    • become what it really is.
    • the real sense of the word. It establishes the conviction that in
  • Title: Truth and Knowledge: vii. Epistemological Conclusion
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    • knowledge we learn the value of this insight for reality. Because we
    • speaks of reality as existing in different forms. For example,
    • to acquire insight into reality by observing the process of cognition.
  • Title: Truth and Knowledge: viii. Practical Conclusion
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    • It is part of man's task to bring into the sphere of apparent reality
    • such in objective reality, is present in it. Our knowledge —
    • The object in this case is our own I. If the I has really penetrated
    • the deed to realization, is a deed done in unfreedom. To carry out a

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