A Critical History of Philosophy

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Xulon Press, 2003 - 520 頁

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CRITICAL HISTORY OF PHILOSOPHY
42
REALITIES OF WHICH ACCORDING TO SPENCER OUR IGNORANCE IS AND EVER MUST
43
Criteria of True and False Systems of Science
47
SECTION III
54
These Apprehensions not Selfcontradictory
60
Our Apprehensions of these Realities have all the Fundamental Characteristics
68
These Apprehensions have all Possible Positive Characteristics of Real
75
SECTION IV
81
APPENDIX
229
PROPOSE from a standpoint entirely new in conformity with a plan
232
Anaximander and Anaximenes
235
SECTION II
241
SECTION III
244
Mr Lewes Vindication of Zenos Argument
249
DESCARTES 614
255
SECTION IV
259

HOBBES AND GASSENDI 562
82
Problems common to Idealism in all its Forms
88
Necessary Problems of Pantheism
95
ScepticismThe Doctrine Defined
102
Granting the Validity of these Deductions What can we Know? 799
103
THE CLAIMS OF Realism as ContrasTED WITH THOSE OF Idealism MateriALISM
107
SECTION V
111
Secret of the Power of Scepticism
119
Spencers Estimate of the Real Validity of his own Logic 802
121
When should the Deductions and Opinions of Philosophers have Weight with us?
125
CHAPTER II
128
Philosophers and Religionists of India
133
Ancient and Modern Pantheism
141
The Moral and Political System of Hobbes Theory of Gassendi 564
142
Conditions on which the Race can enjoy the Benefits of the Revelation
147
THE SEMIORTHODOX SYSTEMS
148
SECTION IV
154
SECTION V
156
SECTION VI
157
Important Misstatement of Facts 802
158
SECTION VII
160
Hypothesis of Hume Mill and others of their School 580
161
The Buddhist Material Systems
166
SECTION XL
173
Relations of these Systems to the Doctrine of the Soul as Distinct from
180
The Idea of Salvation from Sin the common Element of all these Religious Systems
182
PART II
188
SECTION III
196
GENERAL INTRODUCTION
197
All Questions Pertaining to Ontology belong exclusively to the à posteriori
206
Spencers Professed Invalidation of all Ultimate scientific ideas Time and Space 812
207
SECTION IV
213
SECTION V
219
FORMS OF PROgression ComMON TO ANTITHEISTIC SYSTEMS OF PHILOSOPHY
226
General Reflections suggested by the Preceding Analysis of The PreSocratic
265
THE SOCRATIC EVOLUTION IN PHILOSOPHY
271
Relations of these Faculties to Science
277
THE TRUE PHILOSOPHY
282
The Era of the Public Teaching of Socrates
284
The Demon of Socrates
292
Doctrines which as all Authorities admit Plato did hold and teach
298
General Remarks upon this Psychology
305
Our Authors Universal Formula 716
309
Characteristics of the True System 937
310
Platos Doctrine of Ideas
311
Consequences resulting from the Exposition which affirms Platos Ideas to
317
The Faculty or Faculties actually employed by Plato and other Philosophers
323
Plato as a Logician
324
SECTION III
331
The Universe as an External Existence and as Organized in Time
337
Aristotles Formula pertaining to the Origin Source and Consequent Elements
344
Evidence of the Being Perfections and Providence of a Personal God
350
SECTION IV
357
SECTION V
365
THE DECLINE OF THE GRECIAN PHILOSOPHY
370
Erroneous Statements and Expositions of Mr Lewes
376
The Sceptical Doctrine Selfcontradictory
384
DECLINE OF THE GRECIAN PHILOSOPHY
393
SECTION II
399
General Reflections on the Grecian Evolution in Philosophy
409
BOOK II
416
Relations of Science to the Doctrines of Scriptural Ontology
423
Revealed Relations of these TriPersonalities to one Another
430
Relations of God to Believers as a Hearer of Prayer
436
The Sensational Hypothesis as stated by Diderot 587
442
Christian Theism extends our Vision of Troth beyond the possible reach
443
IDEAL DUALISM IMMANUEL KANT 630
473
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第 4 頁 - How charming is divine Philosophy! Not harsh and crabbed, as dull fools suppose, But musical as is Apollo's lute, And a perpetual feast of nectar'd sweets, Where no crude surfeit reigns.

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