A. MS. notebook
MS. 316 continues MS. 314, and was in fact delivered as part of Lecture VI. What is the end of a term? Distinction between term and rhema. The common noun, its late development and restriction to a peculiar family of languages. Term and index. Three truths necessary for the comprehension of the merits of pragmatism: that all our ideas are given to us in perceptual judgments that perceptual judgments contain elements of generality (so that Thirdness is directly perceived) that the abductive faculty is a shading off of that which at its peak is called "perception." Pragmatism and the logic of abduction.
Continuity, Generality, Index (see also Signs), Multitude, Noun, Harvard Lectures on Pragmatism, Percept and Perception, Pragmatism and Pragmaticism, Rhema (see also Proposition), Term(s), Thirdness