Apparently a draft of a letter (see p. 13). Pages 1-21: Wundt's psychology, as exemplifying a certain kind of error in philosophy Wundt's mistaken assumption that philosophy must be based on the results of one of the special sciences (which implies that there are no immediately indubitable facts other than those which the special sciences have uncovered) Wundt's contention that philosophy requires the results of the special sciences (or else its theories are generated from thin air) is dismissed Wundt's confusion of cenoscopy and idioscopy. Pages 5-17: Wundt as scientist distinguished from Wundt as philosopher Wundt's success in science contrasted with his failure in philosophy. The branches of cenoscopy, the study of those facts familiar to the whole world, and the pragmatistic variety of a philosophy of common sense.
Cenoscopy, Common sense (see also Critical commonsensism), Idioscopy, Pragmatism and Pragmaticism, Psychology, Wundt Wilhelm
pp. 1-21 5-10, 11-17 2 pp. of fragments