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Query was: feel

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: PoSA (English/RSPC1949): Appendix I
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    • of trying to combine. (This, too, is the reason why I could not feel
  • Title: PoSA (Poppelbaum): Chapter I
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    • father of feeling. It is said that love makes us blind to the
  • Title: PoSA (Poppelbaum): Chapter II
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    • kindled in us. But we never cease to feel that, in spite of all, we
    • This feeling makes us
    • within him and the outer world. He, too, feels dissatisfied with the
    • Subject and Object, now Thinking and Appearance. The Dualist feels
    • of which is spiritualistic may feel tempted, in view of man's own
    • true that we feel we are in her and belong to her. It can be only her
  • Title: PoSA (Poppelbaum): Chapter III
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    • constantly feel obliged to seek for concepts and connections of
    • of sensations, all perceptions, feelings, acts of will, dreams and
    • that what I have said about thinking applies equally to feeling and
    • have a feeling of pleasure, the feeling is kindled by the object, but
    • it is this object I observe, not the feeling of pleasure. This
    • of a thing is formed through my activity; whereas a feeling of
    • can ask why an event arouses in me a feeling of pleasure. But I
    • the feeling which a certain occurrence arouses in me. When I say of
    • that “it causes a feeling of pleasure in me,” I
    • be no question of putting thinking and feeling on a level as objects
    • about an object, as distinct from our feelings or acts of will. When
    • The feeling that he had
    • relation of my “I” to the rose, just as when I feel the
    • and object in thinking as there does, e.g., in feeling or perceiving.
    • say the same. For example, in a feeling of pleasure it is easy for a
    • feeling, and the extent to which there is something passive in the
  • Title: PoSA (Poppelbaum): Chapter IV
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    • of pressure, of warmth, of taste, of smell, and, further, feelings of
    • I can speak of a feeling as a percept, but not as a sensation in the
    • physiological sense of the term. I have knowledge of my feeling
    • only an eye that sees a sun, a hand that feels an earth; that the
    • which sees the sun, and my hand which feels the earth, are my ideas
  • Title: PoSA (Poppelbaum): Chapter V
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    • science is an absurdity, yet for those who feel compelled to argue
    • individual like our sensing and feeling; it is universal. It receives
    • comes to be related to his individual feelings and sensations. By
    • with the cosmos. In so far as we sense and feel (and also perceive),
    • the activities of the body he feels immediately a reality — the
  • Title: PoSA (Poppelbaum): Chapter VI
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    • individuals is feeling, which manifests itself as pleasure or
    • Thinking and feeling
    • cosmic process. By means of feeling we withdraw ourselves into the
    • to the world; our feeling leads us back into ourselves and thus makes
    • self-feeling, and with the perception of objects pleasure and
    • regard the life of feeling as something more richly saturated with
    • reply to this is that the life of feeling, after all, has this richer
    • life of feeling can be of value only if, as percept of my Self, the
    • feeling enters into connection with a concept and in this roundabout
    • depths of our own life and allow our feelings to resound with our
    • with his feelings to the farthest possible extent into the region of
    • Each of us combines special feelings, and these in the most varying
    • A life of feeling,
    • the life of feeling. Feeling is the means whereby, in the first
  • Title: PoSA (Poppelbaum): Chapter VII
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    • of matter produce sensation and feeling by means of their position
    • and feeling, for “it is absolutely and for ever unintelligible
  • Title: PoSA (Poppelbaum): Chapter VIII
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    • lead a purely ideal existence. Through it we feel ourselves to
    • through concepts, but also, as we have already seen, through feeling.
    • genuinely in the life of feeling than in the purely ideal element of
    • the matter in this way. Feeling signifies on the subjective side
    • perceived, it follows that feeling is the guarantee of the reality of
    • bestow on feeling the same supplementation which it considers
    • reality. For this Monism, feeling is an incomplete reality, which, in
    • feelings, like percepts, appear prior to knowledge. At first, we have
    • merely a feeling of existence; and it is only in the course of our
    • of Self emerges from within the faint feeling of our own existence.
    • indissolubly bound up with our feeling. This is how the naive man
    • comes to believe that in feeling he grasps existence immediately, in
    • knowledge only mediately. The development of the life of feeling,
    • received it into his feeling. He attempts to make feeling the
    • instrument of knowledge rather than knowing. Now a feeling is
    • Philosopher of Feeling makes a world-principle out of something which
    • Philosopher of Feeling tries to attain through feeling, and he looks
    • described, the Philosophy of Feeling, is often called Mysticism. The
    • error in such a mystical conception based upon feeling is that it
    • elevate feeling, which is individual, into a universal principle.
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  • Title: PoSA (Poppelbaum): Chapter IX
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    • feelings. Whether a representation which enters my mind at this
    • modes of feeling. The content of my representations in turn, is
    • and on my environment. My life of feeling more especially determines
    • in me by a feeling of pleasure.
    • intervention of either a feeling or a concept. The spring of action
    • reflecting on what we do, without any special feeling connecting
    • human life is feeling. Definite feelings accompany the percepts of
    • the external world. These feelings may become springs of action. When
    • action. Such feelings, for example, are shame, pride, sense of
    • in feeling also a motive of morality; they assert, e.g., that
    • representation of a future feeling, but not the feeling itself, can
    • act on my characterological disposition. For the feeling does not yet
    • about the origin of his concepts. In that case, we feel merely the
    • which civilization produces bring feelings of pleasure. They will
    • civilization as a moral necessity, quite apart from the feelings of
    • would act in my position. I act as I, this unique individuality, feel
    • for the action. I feel no compulsion, neither the compulsion
    • its instincts and feelings, but rather the unified world of Ideas
    • feelings, provides the foundation of my individuality. My instincts
    • because I feel it is a duty to serve the general good? The concept of
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  • Title: PoSA (Poppelbaum): Chapter X
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    • the feeling of freedom. “We must emphasize that the feeling of
    • coming from this side he feels himself to be free. But Monism denies
  • Title: PoSA (Poppelbaum): Chapter XII
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    • we find that an action embodies such an ideal intuition, we feel it
    • as right — to this a man will submit only when he does not feel
  • Title: PoSA (Poppelbaum): Chapter XIII
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    • will be able to do what is right. And he will be happy in the feeling
    • my part,” proves thereby my assertion. The blessed feeling of
    • subjective standard of feeling. I must feel whether the sum of my
    • disagreeable feelings, contrasted with my agreeable feelings, results
    • of its own life, with regard to its subjective feelings, should be
    • correct.” But this means that rational estimation of feelings
    • calculation something which is nowhere experienced. Feeling does not
    • a disturbing factor in the sober estimation of feeling-values, e.g.,
    • Secondly, von Hartmann subjects feelings to a criticism designed to
    • show that the objects to which our feelings attach themselves reveal
    • even the feelings which attach themselves to the illusions produced
    • produced by illusions in our feelings of pleasure. What remains after
    • life, of all pleasurable feelings which accompany actual or supposed
    • feelings from life's balance, so far from making our judgment about
    • our feelings more correct, actually cancels out of life feelings
    • feelings to be eliminated? He who has them derives pleasure from
    • the less valuable for that. If we strike feelings from the credit
    • actual feeling the surplus of pleasure or, as the case may be, of
    • (and feelings are percepts) which thinking brings about (cp. pp. 78
    • not feel it so, then he will reply: “You have made a mistake in
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  • Title: PoSA (Poppelbaum): Chapter XIV
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    • more strongly. None the less, I feel bound to let my sentences stand,
    • from the content of his will. Wherever we feel that here we are
  • Title: PoSA (Poppelbaum): Chapter XV
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    • sense-perception. Man cannot feel the world of spiritual perception
  • Title: PoSA (Poppelbaum): Preface to the Revised Edition, 1918
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    • comes to meet him by way of life or of science, which, he feels,
    • naturally to the human soul. And it is easy to feel that the soul

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