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action activity actual Alexander analysis animal appears association become behaviour belief Bergson body Butler called cause character cognition cognitive processes complex conation conceive conception consciousness consequence consider construction continuity cross-section depends determined difference distinction distinguished effect engram enjoyment existence experience explain express fact feeling function further give given habit hand human ibid ideas imagery imagination immediate impressions individual instinct intellectual introspection kind knowledge known living Lloyd matter meaning memory memory-image mental method mind motion movements nature object observer occasion occur operation organism original past perception persistence phenomena physical physiological position possible present problem processes Prof psychology question reaction recognized reference reflex regarded relation remember repetition reproduction response retention seems sensation sense sense-impressions stand stimulation success suggestion term theory thing thought tion train unconscious whole writers
Strana 58 - Thus the ideas, as well as children, of our youth often die before us ; and our minds represent to us those tombs to which we are approaching ; where though the brass and marble remain, yet the inscriptions are effaced by time, and the imagery moulders away. The pictures drawn in our minds are laid in fading colours ; and if not sometimes refreshed, vanish and disappear.
Strana 84 - But the mental activity, the act of knowledge, of which I now speak, is more than this ; it is an energy of the self-active power of a subject one and indivisible : consequently, a part of the Ego must be detached or annihilated, if a cognition once existent be again extinguished.
Strana 53 - For after the object is removed, or the eye shut, we still retain an image of the thing seen, though more obscure than when we see it. And this is it, the Latins call imagination, from the image made in seeing; and apply the same, though improperly, to all the other senses. But the Greeks call it fancy; which signifies appearance, and is as proper to one sense, as to another.
Strana 53 - And any object being removed from our eyes, though the impression it made in us remain, yet other objects more present succeeding and working on us, the imagination of the past is obscured and made weak, as the voice of a man is in the noise of the day.
Strana 55 - ... as the former coming again to take place, and be predominant, the latter followeth, by coherence of the matter moved, in such manner, as water upon a plane table is drawn which way any one part of it is guided by the finger.
Strana 57 - the ideas of primary qualities of bodies are resemblances of them, and their patterns do really exist in the bodies themselves, the ideas produced in us by these secondary qualities have no resemblance of them at all.
Strana 64 - ... these spirits always excite the idea, when they run precisely into the proper traces, and rummage that cell, which belongs to the idea. But as their motion is seldom direct, and naturally turns a little to the one side or the other; for this reason the animal spirits, falling into the contiguous traces, present other related ideas, in lieu of that which the mind desir'd at first to survey.
Strana 83 - Consciousness is thus, on the one hand, the recognition by the mind or ego of its acts and affections; — in other words, the self-affirmation, that certain modifications are known by me, and that these modifications are mine. But, on the other hand, consciousness is not to be viewed as anything different from these modifications themselves, but is, in fact, the general condition of their existence, or of their existence within the sphere of intelligence.
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The History of Mental Symptoms: Descriptive Psychopathology Since the ...
G. E. Berrios
Obmedzený náhľad - 1996