The Physical Basis of Mind
Kessinger Publishing, 1 jul. 2004 - 508 pagina's
1877. With illustrations. Being the second series of Problems of Life and Mind, being the study of psychology; its object, scope and method by Lewes, British philosopher and literary critic. The volume contains four essays. The first, on the Nature of Life, deals with the specialty of organic phenomena, as distinguished from the inorganic. The second is on the Nervous Mechanism, setting forth what is known and what is inferred respecting the structure and properties of that all-important system. The third essay treats of Animal Automatism. Here the constant insistence on the biological point of view, while it causes a rejection of the mechanical theory, admits the fullest recognition of all the mechanical relations involved in animal movements, and thus endeavors to reconcile the contending schools. And, in the final essay the Reflex Theory is discussed; and here once more the biological point of view rectifies the error of an analysis which has led to the denial of Sensibility in reflex actions, because that analysis has overlooked the necessary presence of the conditions which determine Sensibility. See other titles by this author available from Kessinger Publishing.
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