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  • Title: PoSA (English/RSPC1949): Appendix I
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    • criticisms on the part of philosophers with which this book met
    • rather in certain prejudices on the thinker's part than in the
    • refer is this: there are thinkers who find a particular difficulty in
    • thinking has grasped. Only that part which is merely perceived would
  • Title: PoSA (Poppelbaum): Appendix II
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    • they impart to them their own wisdom. The Western world no longer
    • can, participate in it — this is the principal problem of my
  • Title: PoSA (Poppelbaum): Chapter I
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    • all, is a part. Others have been at no less pains to explain how such
    • of Psychology, Part IV, Chap. ix., par. 219.) Others, too, start
    • also for every other particular thing, however complicated and
    • unfortunately, we have torn asunder into two parts that which is an
  • Title: PoSA (Poppelbaum): Chapter II
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    • Part I, Scene 2.
    • us in them, splits our whole being into two parts. We become
    • Material World. Thus the “I,” or Ego, belongs as a part
    • they are never found apart.
  • Title: PoSA (Poppelbaum): Chapter III
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    • by supplementing a process with a conceptual counterpart?
    • difference between the ways in which, for me, the parts of a process
    • corresponding concepts. Mere observation can trace the parts of a
    • Thinking are the two points of departure for all the spiritual
    • part, but it is quite certain that it plays a chief part in the
    • without any activity on our part.
    • seem so puzzling is just that I play no part in their production.
    • thinking quite impartially without relation to a thinking subject or
  • Title: PoSA (Poppelbaum): Chapter IV
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    • observation, the ideal counterpart alone remains. This latter is the
    • “growth,” and others. Other concepts based on particular
    • particular lions fuse in the collective concept “lion.”
    • approach there flutters into the ditch a partridge; on seeing this
    • movements, you consider this particular disturbance explained on
    • Principles, Part I, par. 23). A closer analysis leads to a very
    • with the percept of a noise that I am led to go beyond the particular
    • the agent, which I find, say, in a partridge. But these concepts,
    • stands in the form which he sees, with the colours of all its parts,
    • particles of the body in which we seek the cause of the sound. These
    • easily be led to believe that it has no being at all apart from our
    • subjective organization, that it has no kind of existence apart from
    • we are no longer able to believe in the existence of a world apart
    • Principles of Human Knowledge, Part I, Section 6.)
    • sound apart from the act of perception. We never perceive bare
    • apart from consciousness and to which the conscious
    • perceiving and have no meaning apart from it. Apart from my percepts,
    • general fact that the percept depends partly on the organization of
    • position to say what part exactly is played by our perceiving in the
    • composed of infinitely small particles called molecules, and that
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  • Title: PoSA (Poppelbaum): Chapter V
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    • regarded, not as part of the things, but as existing only in men's
    • exist quite apart from a perceiving subject, but the concept appears
    • as part and parcel of these phenomena, also with the parabolic form
    • with other parts on every side both in time and in space. If our
    • thing. Nowhere, e.g., is the particular quality “red”
    • means of these particular colourings of the universal thinking,
    • thing. It is that part of the thing which we receive not from
    • an “ideal” counterpart of the unity of the world, but
    • himself what a percept apart from concepts really is. Let us see what
    • succession in time, an aggregate of disconnected particulars —
    • value. None plays any greater part in the nexus of the world than any
    • important limb. The particular facts reveal their meaning, in
    • themselves and for other parts of the world, only when thinking spins
    • we have the corresponding intuition which adds that part of the
    • appears in observation, as separate parts, becomes combined, bit by
    • what it is apart from perception, that is, what it is for thinking.
    • part, by forming representations about the things and events in the
  • Title: PoSA (Poppelbaum): Chapter VI
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    • subject of perception, but I in so far as I am a part within the
    • the reference to the particular percept which it acquired in the
    • but an intuition related to a particular percept; it is a concept
    • a percept an individualized form, a relation to this particular
    • already been made. By means of thinking we take part in the universal
    • character of the particular Being, of the quite determinate, single
    • distinct from another which depends on our particular organization.
  • Title: PoSA (Poppelbaum): Chapter VII
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    • kept apart merely by our organization, but that there are two worlds
    • of our spiritual organization that a particular thing can be given to
    • us only as a percept. Thinking then overcomes this particularity by
    • whole. As long as we determine the separated parts of the cosmos as
    • merely as one part, and contrast with this a second part, viz., the
    • of these opposites, for such a content for a particular thing can be
    • but only of his own particular one.
    • power to discover also the other part of reality. Only when the I has
    • particular moment, this or that remains unexplained because, through
    • knowledge into two parts. The one part, viz., the production of the
    • exist to provide ideal counterparts of percepts. For the things
    • sensations back to processes of the smallest particles of bodies and
    • experience, e.g., as warmth is a movement of the parts of a
    • existence than that of concepts. If one rejects the untenable part of
    • part may be lacking; but we do not know how the world is mirrored in
    • but merely a relative one in reference to this particular subject.
    • particular shape of our actual observations. The Metaphysical Realist
    • every percept presents only a part of the reality it
    • that thinking leads us into the part of reality which the
  • Title: PoSA (Poppelbaum): Chapter VIII
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    • world faces man as a multiplicity, as an aggregate of detailed parts.
    • part in the universal world-life. Through thinking it relates purely
  • Title: PoSA (Poppelbaum): Chapter IX
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    • apart, viz., concept and percept. If we fail to see this, we shall be
    • that the complementary portion which alone imparts to reality its
    • of thinking this organization plays no part whatever. Once we
    • activity of thinking, and more particularly that part of this
    • the sense in which thinking has its counterpart in the organization
    • significance for thinking of this physical counterpart. When we walk
    • however, emerges here. If the human organization has no part in the
    • In a particular act of
    • determining him to action in a particular direction. One and the same
    • individual life is that of perception, more particularly
    • as determining models in all subsequent decisions; they become parts
    • representation of one's own pleasures, solely to the particular
    • civilization as a moral necessity, quite apart from the feelings of
    • apply the content of our moral Ideas to particular experiences
    • particular experiences, but which springs from the source of pure
    • more important in a particular case. It may happen that a man
    • applies in each particular case, will never rise to the level of
    • a moral concept also only if I adopt the standpoint of a particular
    • particular phenomenon. These laws, however, are very far from being
    • norms play a legitimate part. The goal consists of the realization of
    • Maximum number of matches per file exceeded.
  • Title: PoSA (Poppelbaum): Chapter X
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    • someone who will impart to him these grounds of action in a manner
    • not through the part which human nature, through its thinking, plays
    • world-order on the part of rational, self-conscious individuals is it
    • admit the partial justification of Naive Realism, with which it
    • Monistic conception, then, man's action is partly free, partly
    • own human ends. Moreover, each individual pursues his own particular
    • percepts, and who do not acknowledge the part which intuition plays,
  • Title: PoSA (Poppelbaum): Chapter XI
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    • oppose a laboriously collected rubbish-heap of partial or complete,
    • with a purpose, if I establish a connection between its parts which
    • higher than its component parts, the purposes of individual men.
  • Title: PoSA (Poppelbaum): Chapter XII
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    • particular intuition from his world of Ideas, in order to make it the
    • particular concept out of the sum of his concepts, and to realize it
    • concrete particular event. As a concept it will not contain this
    • particular event. It will refer to the event only in the same way as,
    • concept lion to a particular lion. The link between concept and
    • the form of quite definite particular actions handed down for the
    • thy welfare!) there must first be found, in the particular case, the
    • the given law into the new one. This part of effective moral activity
    • depends on knowledge of the particular world of phenomena with which
    • organism occurs without any volition on our part. We find its laws
    • if I apply the laws of my genus to my particular case. As a moral
    • means the art of bringing a particular specimen into harmony with the
    • accomplishes: we alter some part of the perceptual
    • (divine government of the world from the outside), or a particular
    • act of revelation at a particular moment in history (giving of
  • Title: PoSA (Poppelbaum): Chapter XIII
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    • after death, participation in the advancement of civilization, that
    • moral life for men, therefore, will consist in taking part in the
    • my part,” proves thereby my assertion. The blessed feeling of
    • without any striving on our part. Under .this last heading we shall
    • life. If only a part of the needs of a living creature finds
    • the whole of life the quantity belonging to a particular instinct
    • given case, is directed to a particular object. The value of the
    • must be imparted to him. Physical nature sees to it that he seeks the
    • desires at all can maintain that they must be imparted to him from
    • him as a gift of grace on the part of nature or of the Creator; nor
    • parts as his own master and the assessor of his own value.
    • moral will as an integral part of his whole nature, so that to do
  • Title: PoSA (Poppelbaum): Chapter XIV
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    • In respect of that part
    • belongs only to that part of his conduct which springs from his
  • Title: PoSA (Poppelbaum): Chapter XV
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    • part of human nature which is accessible to our self-observation, and
    • more particularly in the moral imagination. Monism declines to seek
    • thinking with the demands of the desire for knowledge. A particular
    • part of the universe, and his connection with the cosmic whole is
    • apprehend this part of the universe as a self-existing thing, because
    • standpoint see the part of the whole as if it were a truly
    • all partial existence in the universe reveals itself as a mere
    • not from the subject but from reality. It is that part of reality
    • as a percept taken by itself. The percept is that part of reality
    • which is given objectively, the concept that part which is given
    • merely by self-perception he looks upon himself as this particular
    • which flashes up within him, and which embraces all particulars, he
    • thinking only a part of the total world of Ideas, and to that extent,
    • perceptual content which has no ideal counterpart; but it finds
    • the second part of this book the attempt has been made to justify the
    • prove to be a mere illusion. But the second part of this book finds
    • its natural support in the first part, which presents intuitive
  • Title: PoSA (Poppelbaum): Preface to the Revised Edition, 1918
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    • gained, is capable of becoming part and parcel of the very life of

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