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Book I. Of Reasoning in General. Introduction. The Association of Ideas 

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Manuscript Metadata

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Contributed by

Frederik Wellmann

date (Robin)


type of material

A. MS.


Published in part as 7.388-450, except 392n7. Unpublished: pp. 14-51, with exception of proposition 3 on p. 23 which was published as 7.417n21. History of the doctrine of association which begins with Aristotle and continues with the English writers of the seventeenth and eighteenth centuries, e.g., Digby, Locke, Hume, Hartley, Gay, among others, and the nineteenth-century English, German, and American thinkers, e.g., James Mill, Hamilton, Bain, Lewes, James, Herbart, Wundt. "Notwithstanding the writer's realism and realistic idealism, and consequent high appreciation of Schelling, Hegel, and others, and respect for German industry, he cannot but regard the English work in philosophy as far more valuable and English logic as infinitely sounder."

general index

Aristotle, Bain Alexander, Digby Everard, Gay John, Hamilton Sir William, Hartley David, Hegel Georg W. F., Herbart Johann Friedrich, Hume David, association of Ideas, James William, Lewes George Henry, Locke John, Logic (modal see Modality), history of Logic, Mill James, The "Grand Logic" ("How to Reason: A Critic of Arguments'), German America, Reasoning (probable see also Probability), Schelling Friedrich, Wundt Wilhelm


pp. 9-83, 17-19 plus two drafts (5 pp.) of "contents."





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 Public : MS_0400
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