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Query was: principle

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 (Poppelbaum): Appendix II
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    • composition. This latter is an accumulation of principles, knowledge
  • Title: PoSA (Poppelbaum): Chapter I
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    • by the contents of the preceding chapter.” (The Principles
  • Title: PoSA (Poppelbaum): Chapter III
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    • Whatever principle we
    • sets out to discuss his fundamental principles must express them in
    • principle, “I think, therefore I am.” All other things,
    • reading any other meaning into his principle. All he had a right to
    • know the principles according to which it has originated in the first
    • which was self-supporting. In thought we have a principle which is
    • about the correctness of his principles, instead of turning straight
    • foundation. As long as Philosophy assumes all sorts of principles,
  • Title: PoSA (Poppelbaum): Chapter IV
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    • Principles, Part I, par. 23). A closer analysis leads to a very
    • Principles of Human Knowledge, Part I, Section 6.)
    • evident, without any proof. “The most fundamental principle
    • legitimate to represent the principle that “the perceived world
  • Title: PoSA (Poppelbaum): Chapter V
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    • accepted by us as the universal unity in the world. These principles
  • Title: PoSA (Poppelbaum): Chapter VII
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    • principle may be called a Monistic philosophy, or Monism. Opposed to
    • these two worlds the principles of explanation for the other.
    • world-principle which he hypothetically assumes and the things given
    • in experience. For the hypothetical world-principle itself a content
    • cannot be evolved out of this self-made principle borrowed from the
    • already from the very definition of his principle which has been
    • ones. In other words, the ideal principles which thinking discovers
    • principles” with which to support them.
    • real principles a little more closely. The naive man (Naive Realist)
    • substances. In principle, the reason for attributing reality to these
    • fundamental principle of the reality of all perceived things,
    • species is maintained. The life-principle permeating the organic
    • true to its fundamental principle, that only what is perceived is
    • which the principle of perceptibility holds for percepts, and that of
    • worlds, for a third sphere, in which both principles, the so-called
    • “real” principle and the “ideal” principle,
    • upon to ask for any other principles of explanation for reality than
    • determined by this methodological principle. The motto on the
  • Title: PoSA (Poppelbaum): Chapter VIII
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    • principle of Naive Realism, that everything is real which can be
    • Philosopher of Feeling makes a world-principle out of something which
    • elevate feeling, which is individual, into a universal principle.
    • the will within the Self becomes for him the principle of reality in
    • will. The will becomes the world-principle of reality just as, in
    • Mysticism, feeling becomes the principle of knowledge. This kind of
    • demand, with a certain amount of justice, in addition to a principle
    • of being which is ideal, also a principle which is real. But as
    • principles, the assertion of Mysticism and Voluntarism coincides with
    • principle to which we attain by means of knowledge, there is said to
    • be a real principle which must be experienced. In other words,
    • cling to the general principle that everything that is perceived is
    • hypothetically that a principle holds good outside the subject, for
  • Title: PoSA (Poppelbaum): Chapter IX
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    • catalogue of the principles of morality (from the point of view of
    • motive of the will. The principle of producing the greatest quantity
    • egoistical principles of morality will depend on the representations
    • principles. These moral principles, in the form of abstract concepts,
    • revelation). We meet with a special kind of these moral principles
    • means that everyone who acknowledges this principle strives to do all
    • principle just mentioned, at any rate for those to whom the goods
    • a new moral principle for them, different from the previous one.
    • Both the principle of
    • (percepts). The highest principle of morality which we can think of,
    • two principles. Who accepts the principle of the public good will in
    • good. The upholder of the progress of civilization as the principle
    • moral principles, always asking whether this or that principle is
    • external moral principle accepted on authority, influences our
    • lacks the capacity to experience for himself the moral principle that
    • Kant's principle of
    • morality: Act so that the principle of your action may be valid for
    • all men — is the exact opposite of ours. His principle would
    • moral principle. If I base all my conduct on the principle of the
    • regards all other moral principles as subordinate. We may call this
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  • Title: PoSA (Poppelbaum): Chapter X
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    • the moral principles enumerated above, viz., the principles which
    • such a kind of spiritual power. He will regard the moral principles
    • carry out, or execute, principles necessarily imposed upon him. Naive
    • principles from without he is actually unfree. But Monism ascribes to
    • rejects, because it looks for all principles of elucidation of the
    • Monism refuses even to entertain the thought of cognitive principles
  • Title: PoSA (Poppelbaum): Chapter XI
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    • principle, so the Naive Realist imagines, the Creator constructs all
    • mid-air, but by the formative principle of the more inclusive whole
  • Title: PoSA (Poppelbaum): Chapter XII
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    • manufacture out of the moral principles of an earlier culture those
    • experienced. In doing so, it follows the same principle by which it
    • in accordance with his fundamental principles, can maintain
  • Title: PoSA (Poppelbaum): Chapter XIII
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    • striving (will) as being in principle the source of pain.
    • philosophy has gone astray in inventing the principle that man
  • Title: PoSA (Poppelbaum): Chapter XV
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    • explanation of nature on a single principle (Monism) derives from
    • subjective nor objective, but a principle which holds together both
    • human individuals (cp. p. 64 ff.). According to Monistic principles,
    • the same is true of all other transcendent principles which are not
    • world from principles which they borrow from experience and then
    • to be possible, if these same principles are allowed to remain in
    • principles transplanted into the Beyond do not explain the world any
    • better than the principles which are immanent in it. When thinking
    • according to Monistic principles, are the aims of our actions capable

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