The Life of the Mind: Thinking
Harcourt Brace Jovanovich, 1978 - Broj stranica: 258
A distinguished modern philosopher's analysis of man's mental activity illuminates ways in which events in the world of appearances cause the mind to reflect and clarifies the relation between will and freedom
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Socrates actually believed in such matters can best be illustrated by the similes he applied to himself . He called himself a gadfly and a midwife ; in Plato's account somebody else called him an “ electric ray , ” a fish that paralyzes ...
Socrates himself , well aware that he was dealing with invisibles in his enterprise , used a metaphor to explain the thinking activity - the metaphor of the wind : “ The winds themselves are invisible , yet what they do is manifest to ...
When he now will hear Socrates give utterance to Hippias ' opinions , he will ask " whether he is not ashamed of talking about a beautiful way of life , when questioning makes it evident that he does not even know the meaning of the ...
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THE LIFE OF THE MIND: Vol. I; Thinking. Vol. II; WillingIzvješće korisnika/ca - Kirkus
This book may sound forbidding, but do not be dissuaded, for it is a majestic work of deep humility and earnestness, and radiant imagination. Since it consists of Arendt's Gifford Lectures (1973-74 ... Pročitajte cijelu recenziju
LibraryThing ReviewIzvješće korisnika/ca - pharmakos555 - LibraryThing
--Part 2, On Willing, about history of notion of free will from Stoics, through St. Augustine, etc. Pročitajte cijelu recenziju
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