phenomenalistic love

phenomenalistic

Definitions

from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia

  • Of or pertaining to phenomenalism; partaking of or tending toward the opinion of phenomenalists that what is real is not experientially incognizable.

Etymologies

Sorry, no etymologies found.

Examples

  • The Analysis of Matter he has left behind his “early positivistic, phenomenalistic or ˜neutrally monistic™ views.”

    Neutral Monism

  • Not only does no part o the definition of neutral monism in any way require that it be even quasi-phenomenalistic, there is no phase in Russell's intellectual development at which he would simultaneously have considered himself a neutral monist and any kind of phenomenalist at all.

    Neutral Monism

  • But neither the anti-phenomenalistic spirit of his neutral monism, nor his explicit disavowals of phenomenalism have managed to take the wind out of the sails of the phenomenalism suspicion.

    Neutral Monism

  • The traditional mind-body problems thus came to the fore again, having been almost completely suppressed during the reign of (first) phenomenalistic and (later) behavioristic-physicalistic trends of thought.

    Dictionary of the History of Ideas

  • Despite his joy in Wolff as someone who in his own fashion had arrived at certain truths which he himself had also discovered, and despite his agreement with Wolff's phenomenalistic principle, Goethe could in no way accept his explanation of why metamorphosis took place in plants.

    Man or Matter

  • His great book, "Die Welt als Wille und Vorstellung," opens with the phenomenalistic contention that "the world is my idea."

    The Approach to Philosophy

  • Perception may be given a psycho-physical definition, which employs physical terms as fundamental; [282: 12] but this flagrantly contradicts the phenomenalistic first principle.

    The Approach to Philosophy

  • This concludes the purely phenomenalistic strain of Berkeley's thought.

    The Approach to Philosophy

  • Accordingly Ibn Daud takes pains to refute the most important of these phenomenalistic theories, that of Hippocrates and Galen.

    A History of Mediaeval Jewish Philosophy

  • In the service of this logical task we connect the real attitudes and thus come to the knowledge of purposes: and we connect the means and ends -- by abstracting from our subjective attitudes, considering the objects of will as independent phenomena -- and thus come to phenomenalistic knowledge.

    Harvard Psychological Studies, Volume 1 Containing Sixteen Experimental Investigations from the Harvard Psychological Laboratory.

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