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The New Image of Human Nature
THE NINETEENTH CENTURY
Psychophysics and the New Psychology
The Impact of Darwin
THE THRESHOLD OF THE PRESENT
The General Theory
The New Physicalism
The Advent of the Behaviorists
The Full Flowering
Ideals and OverBeliefs
Iné vydania - Zobraziť všetky
action activity animal appearance argued association assumption attempt attraction become begin behavior body brain called century chapter clearly complex conception conditioned connection consciousness consequence consider continued corresponding course derive Descartes detail direction distinction doctrine drive earlier effect elements energy entirely example excitation exist experience explain external fact fairly forces Freud function further German Gestalt given habit hand held History human Ibid ideas imagined important instinct James kind later least less matter means mechanism mental mental mechanism mind motion movement nature nervous system noted objects observed organic original perception phenomena physical physiological possible present principle problem produce psychical psychology question reason reflex regarded reinforcement relationships remain response result seemed seen sensations sense sensory simple soul species stimulus theoretical theory things thinking thought true unconscious Watson York
Strana 20 - Let us then suppose the mind to be, as we say, white paper, void of all characters, without any ideas ; how comes it to be furnished ? Whence comes it by that vast store which the busy and boundless fancy of man has painted on it with an almost endless variety? Whence has it all the materials of reason and knowledge ? To this I answer in one word, from experience ; in that all our knowledge is founded, and from that it ultimately derives itself.
Strana 108 - And God said, Let the earth bring forth the living creature after his kind, cattle, and creeping thing, and beast of the earth after his kind: and it was so. And God made the beast of the earth after his kind, and cattle after their kind, and every thing that creepeth upon the earth after his kind: and God saw that it was good.
Strana 110 - I happened to read for amusement ' Malthus on Population,' and being well prepared to appreciate the struggle for existence which everywhere goes on from long-continued observation of the habits of animals and plants, it at once struck me that under these circumstances favourable variations would tend to be preserved, and unfavourable ones to be destroyed. The result of this would be the formation of new species. Here then I had at last got a theory by which to work...
Strana 29 - All the perceptions of the human mind resolve themselves into two distinct kinds, which I shall call impressions and ideas. The difference betwixt these consists in the degrees of force and liveliness, with which they strike upon the mind, and make their way into our thought or consciousness.
Strana 106 - As many more individuals of each species are born than can possibly survive; and as, consequently, there is a frequently recurring struggle for existence, it follows that any being, if it vary however slightly in any manner profitable to itself, under the complex and sometimes varying conditions of life, will have a better chancs of surviving, and thus be naturally selected.
Strana 120 - Instinct is usually defined as the faculty of acting in such a way as to produce certain ends, without foresight of the ends, and without previous education in the performance.
Strana 26 - I shall not at present meddle with the physical consideration of the mind; or trouble myself to examine, wherein its essence consists, or by what motions of our spirits, or alterations of our bodies, we come to have any sensation by our organs, or any ideas in our understandings; and whether those ideas do in their formation, any, or all of them, depend on matter, or no.
Strana 32 - If any impression gives rise to the idea of self, that impression must continue invariably the same, through the whole course of our lives; since self is supposed to exist after that manner. But there is no impression constant and invariable. Pain and pleasure, grief and joy, passions and sensations succeed each other, and never all exist at the same time. It cannot, therefore, be from any of these impressions, or from any other, that the idea of self is derived; and consequently there is no such...
Strana 19 - I wish we could derive the rest of the phenomena of Nature by the same kind of reasoning from mechanical principles, for I am induced by many reasons to suspect that they may all depend upon certain forces by which the particles of bodies, by some causes hitherto unknown, are either mutually impelled towards one another, and cohere in regular figures, or are repelled and recede from one another.