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Searching Truth and Knowledge

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Query was: theory

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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    • analysis, that no theory of knowledge based on Kant's line of thought
    • consequence of a properly understood theory of knowledge. This
    • An Outline of a Theory of Knowledge,
    • The following are concerned with the theory of cognition in general:
    • H. Cohen, Kants Theorie der Erfahrung (Kant's Theory of
    • dealing with the interrelation of the theory of cognition
    • (The Basic Questions of the Theory of Cognition), Mainz,
    • or Scientific Theory), 2nd Edition, Heidelberg, 1865.
    • (Contribution to the History of the Theory of Cognition).
    • Theory of Will), Hamburg, 1891.
    • Fundamental Problem of a Theory of Cognition),
    • (A Presentation of Kant's Theory of Cognition),
    • Wissenschaftslehre (Foundations of a Theory of
    • Cognition and Scientific Theory), Leipzig, 1890.
    • of a Theory of Border-Areas), Vienna, 1890.
    • in das Studium philosophischer Werke (The Theory of
    • Erkenntnistheorie (Studies for a Monistic Theory of
    • Erkenntnistheorie (Foundation of Kant's Theory of
    • (Fundamental Problem of the Theory of Cognition),
    • Development of the Kantian Theory of Cognition),
    • Maximum number of matches per file exceeded.
  • Title: Truth and Knowledge: ii. Kant's Basic Epistemological Question
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    • judgments might not exist at all. A theory of knowledge must leave
    • proper critical theory of knowledge that one must seriously ask
    • Kant's theory of knowledge is nevertheless seriously disturbed by this
    • as a theory of knowledge, is not free of presuppositions.
    • said that every theory of knowledge must first lead the reader to
    • fulfilling these conditions when he introduces his theory of
  • Title: Truth and Knowledge: iii. Epistemology Since Kant
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    • The validity of this in relation to a theory of knowledge free from
    • and considered a theory of knowledge to be “eminently critical”
    • not at the beginning of a theory of knowledge. For they all represent
    • theory of knowledge; that this is true is most easily appreciated by
  • 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
    • cannot be a basis for a theory of knowledge.
    • starting point for a theory of knowledge. Hartmann says for example:
    • where a theory of knowledge begins. It serves merely to guide us
    • Only a theory of knowledge that starts from considerations of this
    • attention to it. At the starting point of a theory of knowledge, the
    • have to be confirmed by the theory of knowledge; it could not be
    • establish some arbitrary starting point for a theory of knowledge, but
    • This is the second step in our theory of knowledge. It consists in the
    • The starting point for our theory of knowledge was placed so that it
    • for our theory of knowledge, it must now be narrowed down to some
    • the “I.” But these two initial steps in the theory of knowledge must
  • Title: Truth and Knowledge: v. Cognition and Reality
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    • next step in the theory of knowledge: it must consist in restoring
    • something given at the beginning of epistemological theory.
    • is. In logic, all theory is pure empiricism; in the science of logic
  • Title: Truth and Knowledge: vi. Epistemology Free of Assumptions and Fichtes Science of Knowledge
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    • vi. Theory of Knowledge Free of Assumptions and Fichte's Science
    • theory of consciousness, but is used merely for the sake of brevity in order
    • that only a theory of consciousness could provide the foundation for
    • He felt that what I have called the second step in the theory of
    • theory. In his deduction of representation, he does not begin from any
    • left completely undecided in his theory; and because of this
    • uncertainty, one is forced beyond theory into practical application of
    • ethical, and his theory of knowledge has no other feature.” Cognition
    • theory of knowledge, namely: The I postulates cognition. Because
    • theory of knowledge. Had he once recognized that the activity of the I
    • self-determination, on the basis of our theory of knowledge. These
    • the theory of knowledge gives to the world which is subjective; the
    • Our theory of knowledge supplies the foundation for true idealism in
  • Title: Truth and Knowledge: vii. Epistemological Conclusion
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    • that the theory of knowledge is a science of
    • significance for all human knowledge. The theory of knowledge alone
    • positive insight through particular judgments; through the theory of
    • conviction. Lastly, our theory of knowledge transcends both onesided
    • which do not belong in a theory of knowledge at all. He works with
    • Such considerations do not belong in a theory of knowledge, but in
    • theory of knowledge. Admittedly, much of what Biedermann maintains is

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