The Principles of Logic (Volume 2) F.H. Bradley

ISBN: 9780217767484

Published: January 15th 2012

Paperback

220 pages


Description

The Principles of Logic (Volume 2)  by  F.H. Bradley

The Principles of Logic (Volume 2) by F.H. Bradley
January 15th 2012 | Paperback | PDF, EPUB, FB2, DjVu, AUDIO, mp3, RTF | 220 pages | ISBN: 9780217767484 | 6.53 Mb

This historic book may have numerous typos, missing text or index. Purchasers can download a free scanned copy of the original book (without typos) from the publisher. 1922. Not illustrated. Excerpt: ... given this . But, if we fail here, theMoreThis historic book may have numerous typos, missing text or index. Purchasers can download a free scanned copy of the original book (without typos) from the publisher. 1922. Not illustrated. Excerpt: ... given this .

But, if we fail here, the this has forthwith ceased to be really self-contained and particular to itself. So far as I can judge from observation, this last result is certainly the given fact. At least on the side of the past the nows limit is wavering, and we experience in change a now at once both within and without itself as something which at once is and was.

And here without remedy the claim made for the this seems ruined. However it may offer itself otherwise, its character actually is not self-confined and unique. If we are asked then if the this is unique as being something positive and self-comprised, we must reply by a distinction. Certainly on one side (we may say) the this offers itself as being so- but then its internal character, on the other side, when we consider that, seems not consistent or selfcontained. And further we are forced on inspection even to admit that, while the this comes to us as unique, it also comes to us as otherwise, and offers itself also as passing beyond itself.

In any case to take the this as a mere particular was a position (we saw) in which we can not and ought not to remain. So far therefore we are unable to justify a claim made on behalf of the this to absolute uniqueness. On the other hand we may agree that about the this, as again about the diversity of qualities, there really is something unique. We have something here at once positive and yet not resolvable wholly into an aspect of such .

But what in the end this something is we are unable to say- and, attempting here to advance, we do but turn in a maze of repeated dilemmas. The aspect which we claim to have found we are unable to produce, nor can we show that, if produced, it would not more or less belie a character due ...



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