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Query was: naive

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
    Matching lines:
    • of knowledge. The first consists in remaining at the naive point of
    • reasons I return to it, I am a Naive Realist. But this whole position
    • us some or other form of Naive Realism. If the answer is
    • table, how many distinct tables are there? The Naive Realist answers
    • answer ‘two’ — you are a Naive Realist. If you
    • reality of the thing, is a Naive Realist. He does not realize that,
    • Naive Realism. But, then, I have already pointed out in this book
    • that Naive Realism retains its justification for our experienced
  • Title: PoSA (Poppelbaum): Chapter IV
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    • “world” exists only in spirits. What the naive man calls
    • follows. Naive common sense believes that things, just as we perceive
    • what is given in naive consciousness, i.e., with things as perceived.
    • which the naive man regards as existing outside him, in space.
    • now, from my naive standpoint, I had a totally wrong conception. I
    • within the organism, to the first percept which the naive man
    • to the standpoint of naive consciousness which it calls Naive
    • as the Naive Realism which it apparently refutes. It establishes the
    • representational (ideal) character of percepts by accepting naively,
    • refute Naive Realism only by itself assuming, in naive-realistic
    • organism are exactly of the same nature as those which Naive Realism
    • assumptions of Naive Realism. The apparent refutation of the latter
  • Title: PoSA (Poppelbaum): Chapter V
    Matching lines:
    • which we conceive it in accordance with the naive-realistic
    • Now, if Naive Realism, when consistently thought out, leads to
    • built, then the first floor collapses, too. Naive Realism and
    • view have this in common with Naive Realism, that they seek to gain a
    • The naive man cannot be
    • same time on the thinking itself. The naive consciousness, therefore,
    • head grasps. The naive man believes himself to be the creator of his
    • the naive consciousness is the opinion that thinking is abstract and
    • that Naive Realism, when followed to its logical conclusion,
    • objective is impossible for any real process, in the naive sense of
    • standpoint of naive reality which he occupies prior to all reflection
    • him from turning his gaze towards a real world such as naive
    • between his own nature and a supposedly real world, such as the naive
    • Naive Realism except at the price of closing one's mind artificially
    • naive point of view must be abandoned. If the naive point of view
    • the naive point of view does not lead to any other view which we
    • it, the kind of thought which the naive point of view imposes on us.
    • way as is the known thing of the naively realistic point of view. —
    • falls by critical reflection on this naive point of view. This is to
    • point of view of Naive Realism. If we fail to do so, it is only
    • Maximum number of matches per file exceeded.
  • Title: PoSA (Poppelbaum): Chapter VII
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    • real principles a little more closely. The naive man (Naive Realist)
    • first axiom of the naive man; and it is held to be equally valid in
    • The best proof for this assertion is the naive man's belief in
    • visible to the ordinary man (naive belief in ghosts).
    • his real world, the Naive Realist regards everything else,
    • reference to the existence of things that the naive man regards
    • by the naive mind as real in the same sense. An object conceived
    • naive man demands, in addition to the ideal evidence of his thinking,
    • the real evidence of his senses. In this need of the naive man lies
    • God merely “thought.” The naive consciousness demands
    • is conceived by the naive man as a process analogous to
    • What the naive man can
    • On the basis of Naive
    • themselves they do not matter. For the Naive Realist only the
    • Naive Realism, with its
    • “tulip.” This species is, however, for the Naive Realist
    • as unreal, endures. Hence Naive Realism is compelled to acknowledge
    • body, the soul, is another such reality which the naive mind is
    • the Divine Being, as conceived by the naive mind, is a reality of
    • assumptions the world of Naive Realism would collapse into a
    • Maximum number of matches per file exceeded.
  • Title: PoSA (Poppelbaum): Chapter VIII
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    • Naive Realist holds that the personality actually lives more
    • principle of Naive Realism, that everything is real which can be
    • indissolubly bound up with our feeling. This is how the naive man
    • Nevertheless, the Naive
    • Mysticism and Voluntarism are both forms of Naive Realism, because
    • (experienced) is real. Compared with Naive Realism in its primitive
  • Title: PoSA (Poppelbaum): Chapter X
    Matching lines:
    • naive man who acknowledges nothing as real except what he can see
    • development which Naive Realism attains in the sphere of morality is
    • however, takes us already beyond the level of the naive consciousness
    • Naive and Metaphysical
    • carry out, or execute, principles necessarily imposed upon him. Naive
    • admit the partial justification of Naive Realism, with which it
    • (naively real) restrictions of the naive man. Inasmuch as it does not
    • the maxims of naive morality, and from all the externally imposed
  • Title: PoSA (Poppelbaum): Chapter XI
    Matching lines:
    • The naive
    • convenient for inventing such imaginary connections. The naive man
    • principle, so the Naive Realist imagines, the Creator constructs all

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