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Searching Truth and Knowledge

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  • Title: Truth and Knowledge: iii. Epistemology Since Kant
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    • naive rationalism. To justify this term, a brief comment on the
  • Title: Truth and Knowledge: iv. The Starting Point of Epistemology
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    • activity of cognition. This absolute starting point must be determined
    • related to, or determined by, anything else. At this stage, so to
    • not to be defined in terms of consciousness, but vice versa: both
    • consciousness and the relation between subject and object in terms of
    • also determine myself, so that I do not need to ask for an explanation
    • to determine anything about the given world. Suppose two elements of
  • Title: Truth and Knowledge: v. Cognition and Reality
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    • in accordance with the thought-forms it produces, and also determines
    • to explain the facts involved. In fact, we never do determine a causal
    • constitute the connection between the phenomena and determine them,
    • sum of empty thought-forms, but comprises determinations (categories);
    • determinations represent the organizing principle. The world-content
  • Title: Truth and Knowledge: vi. Epistemology Free of Assumptions and Fichtes Science of Knowledge
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    • through a determination of freedom; which freedom, in the science of
    • knowledge, is particularly determined: to become conscious of the
    • determined. The I is to do something, but what is it to do? Fichte did
    • of determination which, at the same time, itself determines, because
    • consciousness. What in turn determines the state of determination is
    • free, which is not first determined; but when the I cognizes, the
    • determined if it is to be absolute first principle.”
    • concept of the I only lightly hide his predetermined purpose to reach
    • Fichte is not clear as to what it is that determines the activity of
    • only what is postulated, what is in some way or other determined; it
    • led him to see that the activity must likewise be determined by the I
    • introduced by the I itself into its otherwise quite undetermined
    • activity, the activity as such must also be determined by the I itself
    • discover how the I determines its own activity, he would have arrived
    • dogmatism — in which the I is determined by the objects; and idealism
    • — in which the objects are determined by the I. In his opinion both are
    • determined by the I remains empty and without content if the I does
    • not find something that is full of content and determined through and
    • through, which then makes it possible for the I to determine the given
    • through is, however, the world of thinking. And to determine the given
    • Maximum number of matches per file exceeded.
  • Title: Truth and Knowledge: viii. Practical Conclusion
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    • Our moral ideals determine the whole character of our conduct in life.

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