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tions 325, 326 ; of practical life

324, 325-
Ludicrous 439, 440, 445.



Materia Prima 556.
Material World. See Idealism.
Materialism 230, 495 seq. ; and
Idealism 114, 271.



Mathematical conceptions 250,
251. ^■(ft' Necessary truths.

Matter and form 555 — 558,
560.

Measurement of sensation 54
seq.

Memory 179 seq.; defined 179;
and reproduction 180; and recol-
lection 181 ; and association 182
seq. ; and retention 191 ; and
recognition 195 ; intellectual
197 — 199 ; training of 200 ; and
abiding identity 464 — 466.

Mental states, simplicity of 47,
48, 80, 510, 511.

Merit and free-will 401, 402.

Metaphysics and Psychology 3,
394, 460 ; and perception 98 ;
and conservation of energy 520.
See Philosophy.

Metempsychosis 573.

Method of Psychology 13 seq.,
460.

Mind, defined i, 2; difticulties of
studying 19 seq. ; and its faculties
36 ; a real unity 39, 464 — 467 ;
Idealism and other minds 100,
III, 116, 133, 514; distin-
guished from Ego I, 2, 104,
558 ; unconscious modifications
of 355—357 ; cognition of 361
seq. ; identity of 464 seq. ; real
efficiency of 513 — 515. See also
Soul.

\llND-STUFF 506, 510, 511.

Minima visibilia 355, 356.

Monads, Leibnitz's 262.

Monism, Spinoza's pantheistic 260,
262 ; various forms of 493 seq. ;
idealistic 494 ; materialistic 495
seq ; the double-aspect or
identity-hypothesis 505 seq., 509
— 516; Ilofifding's and conser-
vation of energy 517 — 523 ; and
agnosticism 524.

Moral faculty 334 seq. ; sense
336 ; intuition and instinct 337 ;
sentiments 337, 342, 440 ; obli-
gation and free-will 398 seq.,

405-
Motive 380; and intention 384.



VI



INDEX.



Movement, sense of 75 — 77 ;
faculty of analyzed 210 ; auto-
matic, reflex, impulsive 211,
212, 218 ; development of
voluntary 212 seq. ; random and
instinctive 213 ; voluntary 216 ;
classified 218 ; ideomotor 218.

Muscular sense 49, 74 — 78.



Names and conception 302, 455.
Nativistic theory of perception

130, 135-
Natural selection 588. See

Evolution.
Nature 393, 558, 559.
Necessary truths, Kant's view

119, 266 — 269, 282 ; associationist

282 — 286 ; evolutionist 2S6 —

289; intuitionalist 289—291.
Nervous system described 44 —

46.
New Spinozism 261, 505. See

Monism.
Nominalism 248, 272 — 278.
Non-Ego 104 — 107.
NoUMFNA, Kant's view 117 seq.,

266—277 ; knowledge of 158,

280.

Object, objective, subjective i,

13 seq.
Obligation, consciousness of 336

seq., 440 ; and free-will 398, 399.
Obliviscence 206.
Occasionalism 258, 259, 553,

554-
Ontology 3, 5 ; ontological proof

of immortality 533 seq. ; onto-

logism 258—260.

Optimism 263.

Orectic or conative. See Appe-
tency.

Organic sensations 69 seq., 78.

Organicism, physico - chemical
548.

Pantheism 485, 486. See also

Monism.
Passion 221, 425, 426, 444.



Pathology, mental 16, 17, 487
seq.; cerebral 566.

Perception and sensation 49 ; by
species 51 ; validity of 98, 102 ;
nature of loi seq. ; immediate
and mediate 102 ; theories of
108 seq.; development of 125
seq.; tactual 127 seq.; visual
135 seq.; auditory 145; gusta-
tory and olfactory 146 ; and
instinctive belief 149 ; and imagi-
nation 163 ; intellectual 231 seq.;
of relations 244 seq., 272 seq.;
intuitive of necessary truths 289.

Peripatetic. See Scholastic.

Person 104, 558, 559.

Personality, double 487—492.
See Person.

Phantasm 163, 236—238, 274-
277, 306 seq.

Phenomena. See Noumena.

Philology and Psychology. See
Language.

Philosophy, meaning of 3 seq. ;
and science 9 ; and psychology
of perception 98 seq. , 1 10 seq. ;
of free-will 394 seq. ; of the
mind 460 seq. ^SV^ Metaphysics.

Phrenology 564 seq.

Physiology 9, 15, 43, 150, 188,

193. 365. 420, 465, 496 seq.,

541, 547-
Plastic medium theory 554.

Play-impulse 212, 215. -

Pity, analysis of 430—432.

Pleasure-pain of sensations 78,

82 — 88 ; Aristotle's doctrine 222

stq. ; other theories 226 see]. ;

and attention 353 ; and desire

379-
Positivism 279—281.

Power, Mental. See Faculty.

Pre-established Harmony 262

—264, 554.

Primary qualities of matter 152

—157.
Psychology, defined i ; scope 2
seq., 460; its relation to philo-
sophy 3 seq., 98 seq., 394, 460 ;
to logic 7, 325 ; ethics 8, 338
seq., 398 seq., 529 seq. ; physio-



INDEX.



vn



logy 9, 43 seq. ; method and
sources of 1 1 seq., 460; com-
parative and animal 15, 579 seq.;
experimental 17, 54 — 62; attacks
on 19 seq. ; Kant's 267 — 269 ;
rational 5, 6, 18, 459 seq. ;
importance of 3, 4, 460.
PsYCHOMETRY and psychophysics

17, 18, 48, 54—62.
Psychophysical - parallelism,
, of Leibnitz 264, 554; of Monists
505 seq., 515 ; of ulti'a-dualists

553, 554-
Practical reason. See Conscience.

Purpose 385.



Quality of sensation 46, 58, 78,

80, 82.
Quantity of sensation 48, 54 seq.



Rational or spiritual activity, 30,
31, 229 seq.

Reaction-time, 59 — 62.

Realism, theories concerning
material world 100 seq.; trans-
figured 122; concerning universal
ideas 247 seq., 255.

Reason, meaning of 230 ; Kant
on 230, 267 ; moral 334 seq.

Reasoning 320 seq.

Recollection or reminiscence
179, 197.

Recognition 195, 464 seq.

Reflex action 46, 211, 218, 389,
589.

Reflexion, intellectual 238, 361
seq.

Relativity of sensation 90 — 92 ;
of knowledge 92, 157 seq., 280;
law of 90, 274, 275.

Reminiscence 179. See Recol-
lection.

Remorse 400, 401, 428, 441.

Representation. See Ideas.

Reproductive imagination 165 ;
faculty 180.

Responsibility 402 — 404, 441.

NN



Retention and recollection 179;
theories of 192 seq. ; relation to
attention 352 ; and identity of
mind 464 seq. ; and James'
theory 480 seq.

Rivalry, feelings of 434, 435.

Scepticism 99 seq.

Scholastic doctrine on, division
of faculties 33, 34 ; perception
by species 51 — 54 ; relativity of
sensation 91, of knowledge 160 ;
internal senses 92 — 95 ; primary
and secondary qualities of matter
153 ; imagination 164 ; remini-
scence 180; retention 192;
sensuous and intellectual memory
198, 199 ; mental association
201 — 203 ; appetency 208, 395 ;
universal ideas 248 — 250; neces-
sary truth 289 — 291 ; intellectual
abstraction 305 — 313 ; judgment
316 ; conscience 335; knowledge
of the soul 364, 365 ; time 347 ;'
emotion .426 ; substance 462 ;
incorruptibility of soul 533 — 537 ;
definition of life 551 ; union of
body and soul as matter and
form 555 — 557 ; origin of soul
576 ; on instinct 587 ; animal
souls 593. See also Aquinas in
Index of Authors.

Self and Mind i , 2, 104, 51^;
cognition of 362 seq., 47"4 seq.,
558 ; -abstract concept of 365 ;
control of 355* seq. ; disruption
and mutc Uinns . of 487 seq . ;
emotions respecting ^ 427 seq.
See also Mind.

Self-consciousness 27, 238, 239,
473 ; development of 361 seq.

Self-conservation 212, 215,
227, 450.

Sensation, indefinable 42 ; pro-
cess of 43 ; quality and quantity
46 ; objective analysis of 47, 86;
and perception 49, 50 ; measure-
ment of 54 seq. ; various kinds
of 63 seq.; subjective 172;
Balmez on 242 seq.; and atten-
tion 345.



Vlll



INDEX.



Sense, external and internal 32 ;
described 42 ; classification of 63,
64 ; muscular 63, 75 ; taste 65 ;
smell 67 ; touch 68 ; temperature
70; contact 71; sight 83;
comparison of various 99 ; inter-
nal 92 ; common 93, 96.

Sensibility, absolute 56; common
69 ; discriminative "JT,, 77.

vSentiment, defined 221 ; moral
336, 441. See Emotion.

Sensus, internus 92, 95 ; com-
munis 93 ; fundamentalis 94 ;
intimus 95.

Sight, sense of 83— 87, 88; growth
of perception by 135 — 142;
binocular 142.

Similarity, association by 180
seq.

Simplicity of conscious states 48,
86, 510 — 512; of soul 466 — 469.

Smell 67, 68, 146, 147.

Soul, defined i, 461 ; more fully
484 ; by Aristotle 560 ; know-
ledge of 364, 365 ; substantiality
of 461 ; identity 464 ; simpli-
city 466 ; immateriality 469 ;
James's attack on 481 ; immor-
tality 525 ; incorruptibility 534 ;
individuality 544 ; unicity 545 ;
vegetative 546 ; union with body
553; "form" of the living being
556 ; locus of 562 ; origin of
572 ; evolutionist view on 578 ;
of animals 593. Ste also Mind.

Space, immediate perception of
surface 74, 87, 105 seq., iioseq.,
136 — 140 ; real 120, 269 ;
abstract concept of 371.

Species 51 — 54; 308 seq.

Spirit and Mind i, 2.

Spiritual faculties 30, 31, 229
seq. ; soul 469 — 473.

Spontaneous action 381, 395.

Striving faculties 30, 208, 384.

Suii-coNSCious modifications 27,

355—357-
SuHjKcriVE, meaning of i ; method

II, 12; sensation 172; "aspect"

260 seq.

UBLIMK, the 438, 439.



Substance, Hume on no; Kant
on 267, 269 ; genesis of notion
299, 368; validity 4.62 seq.; com-
plete and incomplete 558 ; and
essence 559.

Suggestion 181. ^'tv Association.

Suppositum 558, 559.

Sympathy analyzed 430 — 432.

SynDv^resis 335.

Synthesis, in judgment 316; in
reasoning 320.

Synthetic, a priori judgments
266, 281, 282.



Tabula rasa, mind a 271, 306.

Tact 323 ; nature of 332.

Taste 65, 66.

Teleological, idealism 263 ;
proof of immortality 526 seq.

Temperament 393.

Temperature, sense of 70.

Things- in -THEMSELVES. See
Noumena.

Thought, supra-sensuous 231
seq., 470; development of 292
seq.; and language 302; judicial
314 ; ratiocinative 320 ; logic
and psychology of 325.

Time, Kant on 117, 121 ; cogni-
tion of 372 seq. ; Aquinas on

372, 374-

Touch, sense of 68 seq. ; develop-
ment of 127 seq.; and sight 141.

Threshold of consciousness 56.

Traducianism 573.

Transcendental, unity of apper-
ception 266 ; truths 291.

Transfigured Realism 122—
124.



Unconscioiis mental processes

27, 355 ; Leibnitz on 263.
Understanding 23 seq.; Kant

on 267.
Unity ok Consciousness 240

366, 382, 468 ; and duality of

466 ; double 487 — 492.



INDEX.



IX



Uniformity of nature 376, 423.
Universal ideas. St'e Concepts.
Utilitarianism 338.



Validity and genesis of cognition

98, 257 ; of beliefs 283, 286 ;

of conscience 338 — 341,
Vegeta'itve faculties 33, 357 ;

soul 546 seq., 556, 576.
Verbum mentale 310.
Vis, osstimativa and cogitativa 93

seq., 569, 587.
Vision, en Dieii 258. See Sight.
Vital sense 69 ; principle 546.
Vitalism 518, 545-552.



Volition, and attention 346 ; and
desire 384. See Will.

Voluntary movement 210 seq.,
217 ; belief 333, 334 ; attention
347, 406—408 ; action 395.



Will and cognition 39, 40 ; and
belief 327, 333 ; and conception
of causality 369 ; volition and
desire 384, 417 ;
382 ; freedom of
spirituality of 473.
Wit and Humour 170, 171
Wonder, emotion of 433.



fiat of 219,
394 «eq. ;



INDEX.



AUTHORS CITED OR REFERRED TO.



Abelard, 248.

Alexander, S. 404, 407, 413.

Aquinas, St. Thomas, on classi-
fication of faculties 29, 33, 34,
41 ; species 52 — 54 ; mediate
perception 52 ; touch 68 ; after-
images 86 ; relativity of sensa-
tion 91 ; cognition of individuals
94 ; sensihilia covunnnia or
primary qualities 153 seq. ; rela-
tivity of knowledge 159; images
and illusions 164; dreams 177;
reminiscence 180; organic
memory 192 ; intellectual

memory 198 ; rules for memory
200 ; mental association 201 —
203 ; pleasure 224, 225 ; sense
and intellect 235 ; moderate
realism 249 ; and G. H . Lewes
250 ; necessary truth 289 ; com-
pared with W. James 294 ;
intellectual abstraction 312, 313;
with Mill and Ueberweg 314 —
316 ; on volition and cognition
318, 319 ; moral reason 335 ;
our knowledge of the soul 364 —
366 ; time 372 — 374 ; attention
to a single object 349 ; desire
of pleasure 380, 381 ; and James
on nature of emotion 444; depen-
dence of mind on body 500 ;
teleological proof of immortality
539 ; localization of brain
function 569 ; embryonic evolu-
tion 575> 576 ; instinct 587.
Sec also Scholastic in General
Index.

Aristotle 18, 31, 33, 51, 68, 71,
93, 102, 153, 179, 201, 222—
226, 249, 393.

Augustine, St. 38, 187, 192.



341,
168,






Bain, Alexander 41, 63, 77, 91,

JIG— 115, 147, 205, 212, 227,
272—275, 282, 283, 327,

41 5' 432, 449, 499, So?-
Baldwin, F. Mark 48, 130,

169, 196.
Balfour, Arthur 124, 281,

340, 341-
Balmez, James 90, 242 — 245.
Bastian, H. C. 76, 565.
Bell, Sir C. 449.
Berkeley, 108, 109, 154, 236.
Bernstein 67.
BiNET, A. 487, 488.
Biunde 185.
Boedder, B. 200, 201, 261, 309,

310, 311, 574.
Broca 565.
Brown, Thomas 37, 447.

BiJCHNER 497, 498, 540.

Butler, Bishop 343.



Calderwood 197.

Carpenter, W. B. 135, 144, 172,

177. 178, 387, 389-
Cheselden 138.
Clarke, R. F. 8, 256, 342.
Clifford, W. K. 506, 507.
Coconnter 218, 302, 470, 549.
CoMTE, A. 21, 279—281.
condillac 242, 243.
Couailhac, M. 522, 523.
Courtney, W. L. 477.
cudworth 342.



D'Alemrert 137.
Darwin, C. 450—452,

seq.
Democritus 51,



57S, 58S



INDEX.



XI



Descartes ioi, io8, 154, 227,

256-258.
Dewey, J. 4, 210.

Fechner 56 — 59.

Ferrier, James 363.

Ferrier, David 566, 577.

FicHTF, 270.

Flechsig, p. 566, 569, 570.

Flourens 565.

fonsegrive, g. l. 402, 409, 521.

Foster, M. 568.

Franz, Dr. 138.

Galen, 393.
Gall, 564, 565.
Gerard, J. 591, 592.
Geulincx 258.
Goldscheider 64.

GOLTZ 571.

Grant Allen 227.
Green, T. H. 234.
Guthrie, M. 516.
Gutberlet, C. 36, 129, 199,
502, 535, 536.

h aldan e, j. 518, 550.

Hamilton, Sir William 5, 26,

34, 35, 41, 50, Si, 63, 102, 103,

108, 155—157, 167, 187, 193,

439-
Herbart 36, 358.

Herbert, T. H. 510.

Hering 58.

Hagemann, George 304.

Harper, T. 555—576.

Hartley 203, 337'

Helmhol'iz 80, 85.

Hobbes, 91, 203, 430, 431, 439.

Hodgson, Shadworth 503, 505,

524.
Hoffding 4, 5, 186, 187, 425,

517-524-
Hume iio, 154, 203, 238, 282,

326, 336, 343, 475, 476.
Hutcheson 336.
Huxley 497.

Janet, Paul 496, 501.
Janet, Pierre 356, 487, 491.



James, William 150, 151, 283,
290, 297, 401, 408, 443, 444,
476—486, 491, 492, 512.

Jevons, S. 20.

jouffroy 363.

Jungmann 29, 37, 435, 442, 443.

Kant 34, 63, 96, 117 seq., 157—
159, 227, 231, 265—270, 282,

342—35^, 370, 474, 475-
Knkjht 477.
Kleutgen 281, 534.

Ladd, G. T. 5, 37, 58, 217, 421,

471, 472, 498, 501, 576.
Lange 358.
Lecky 341, 342.
Leibnitz 262 — 264, 358.
Lewes, G. H. 29, 63, 117, 250,

251, 417.
Locke 20, 96, 108, 109, 115, 154,

203, 270 — 272.
LoTZE 131, 136, 217, 240, 245—

247, 446, 463, 464, 466, 468,

511, 576.
Lucas, Herbert 420.

Olle-laprune 319, 320, 331.

Maas 185.

Mahaffy, J. p. 121, 137, 267.

Malebranche 258 — 260.

Mansel 422.

Marion, H. 384.

Margerie, a. 465.

Martineau, J. 102, 158, 215, 339,

343, 396, 411-
Maudsley, H. 21 — 24, 195, 405,

416.
Max MiJLLER 14, 142, 303, 456,

457.

M'COSH i02, 163, 291.

Mendive, p. j. 304, 309.
Mercier, D. 301, 302, 311.
Mill, John Stuart 22, 110—
115, 205, 206, 282 — 286, 379,
398, 476.
Murray, T. Clarke 63, 64.
1 Myers, F. 351.



y^.



f »♦ »-«- '



Xll



INDEX.



Noel Leon 399, 407.
Newman J. H. 324,

441, 543-



329,






Pascal 324.

Payot, Jules 387, 389, 390.

Peillaube 277, 302.

PlAT, C. 295, 296, 304, 412, 527,

529.

Plato 247, 255.

Porter, Noah 103, 137, 149, 163.

Preyer, W. 138, 151, 362.

Regnon, T. 291, 385.
Reid 20, 34, 49, 50, 102.
RiBOT, T. 36, 58, 194, 489.
RicHTER, Jean Paul 363.
RiCKABY, John 26, 251, 263, 268,

313. 33O' 462, 463- 554-
RiCKABY, Joseph 344.
Roscellinus 248.
RosMiNi 94, 95, 264, 265.
Ruskin, J. 437, 438.

Salts Sewis 71.

schleiermacher 36, 38.

Scripture, E. 6o.

SiDowicK, Henry 339, 343, 396,
405, 410, 413, 531.

Smith, Adam 336.

Spalding 139.

Spencer, Herbert 35, 48, 116,
122—124, 155, 157, 186, 227,
286—289, 296, 418, 419, 424,
448, 449, 452—454, 496, 498,
508, 509.



Spinoza 226, 260, 412.
Stewart, Balfour 521, 547.
Stewart, Dugald 20, 34, 102,

574-
Stockl 71.

Stout, G. F. 37, 248, 278, 346,

347, 349, 359, 3^6, 416.
Suarez 93, 95, 96, 199, 307.
Sully, James t,"/, 61, 62, 171,

177, 205, 275—278.
Surbled 502, 567.

Taine 36, 48.
Tetens 34,
Thackeray 386.
Thomas, St. Str Aquinas.
Tyndall 16, 496, 497, 510.

Ueberweg 120, 121, 316.

Venn, J. 422, 423.
Vives 203.

Von Bechterew 571.
Vorlander 36, 38.

Ward, James 91, 92, 151, 376.

Ward, Wilfrid 320.

Ward, William George 282,

285, 383.
Weber 54 — 59.

William of Champeaux 248.
Whitney 457.
Wundt 454, 601.
Wyld, R. S. 143.



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Online LibraryMichael MaherPsychology: empirical and rational → online text (page 63 of 63)