The subject of consciousness

دانلود کتاب The subject of consciousness

57000 تومان موجود

کتاب موضوع آگاهی نسخه زبان اصلی

دانلود کتاب موضوع آگاهی بعد از پرداخت مقدور خواهد بود
توضیحات کتاب در بخش جزئیات آمده است و می توانید موارد را مشاهده فرمایید


این کتاب نسخه اصلی می باشد و به زبان فارسی نیست.


امتیاز شما به این کتاب (حداقل 1 و حداکثر 5):

امتیاز کاربران به این کتاب:        تعداد رای دهنده ها: 2


توضیحاتی در مورد کتاب The subject of consciousness

نام کتاب : The subject of consciousness
عنوان ترجمه شده به فارسی : موضوع آگاهی
سری : Muirhead library of philosophy
نویسندگان :
ناشر : George Allen & Unwin Ltd
سال نشر : 1970
تعداد صفحات : 248
ISBN (شابک) : 9781317851714 , 1317851722
زبان کتاب : English
فرمت کتاب : pdf
حجم کتاب : 6 مگابایت



بعد از تکمیل فرایند پرداخت لینک دانلود کتاب ارائه خواهد شد. درصورت ثبت نام و ورود به حساب کاربری خود قادر خواهید بود لیست کتاب های خریداری شده را مشاهده فرمایید.


فهرست مطالب :


Cover
Preface
Contents
1. INTRODUCTION
[1] The distinction between awareness of self and knowledge of persons
[2] Predilection of modern philosophy in direction of knowledge of persons
[3] Theories of self and awareness of self
2. CONSCIOUSNESS
1. Problems of Existence and Meaning
[1] It is shown that William James’s denial of consciousness is a rejection of a philosophical theory of consciousness and is no repudiation of consciousness itself
[2] An argument centring on Ryle and Wisdom to show that there is a basic sense of consciousness
[3] A rejection of the view that ‘consciousness’ is indefinable, followed by a proposed definition along the lines suggested
2. The Nature of the Concept
[4] A comparison of the concepts ‘conscious’ and ‘colour’ to show a disanalogy which if not recognized leads to a false ‘mosaic’ view of consciousness
[5] Rejection of the view that ‘consciousness’ stands for a common property of mental phenomena in favour of treating it as a polymorphous concept
[6] The concept of consciousness gains its applicability through the existence of the reader
3. Sir William Hamilton and His Critics
[7] Hamilton’s theory of consciousness
[8] The attack on Hamilton’s Duality of Consciousness
[9] The implications of the historical survey and the direction the self-approach must take
[10] The view of Samuel Alexander presented as heading in the right direction
[11] Conclusions presupposed in the analysis offered in succeeding chapters
3. ATTENTION
1. Consciousness and Change
[1] The two dimensions of consciousness
[2] TH. Ribot on the dependence of consciousness on change
[3] A contrast between the theories of attention of James Ward and William James
[4] Attention seen as the structuring of consciousness into foreground and background
2. Rejection of the Notion of an Attention-Free Consciousness
[5] The presence of attention in a pure sensuous consciousness
[6] Its presence in a state of reverie
[7] Conclusions drawn from this study
3. The Varieties of Attention
[8] Rejection of Ribot’s distinction between ‘spontaneous’ attention and ‘voluntary’ attention
[9] The weaknesses in Hamilton’s theory of attention
[10] The relation between ‘mere vital attention’ and ‘voluntary’ attention
[11] ‘Unordered’ attention, ‘interrogative’ attention, and ‘executive’ attention: an alternative to the classifications offered
4. UNPROJECTED CONSCIOUSNESS
1. The Structure of Consciousness
[1] Attention and unprojected consciousness viewed as complements
[2] The character of unprojected consciousness
2. Unprojected Consciousness and Interrogative Attention
[3] The logical character of ideational elements in mental preparedness
[4] The question of the possibility of simultaneous attention to a number of objects
[5] Answer given in terms of the notion of a ‘relevancy system’
[6] Ribot’s theory that attention demands the suspension of change shown to be a misconception which the notion of a relevancy system can overcome
3. Unprojected Consciousness and Executive Attention
[7] The role of kinaesthetic sensation in executive attention
[8] The logical status of physiological processes in attention
4. The Logical Dependence of Mental Images and Thoughts on Bodily Activity
[9] A defence of Ribot’s theory that even innerdirected attention (reflection) is dependent on bodily activity
[10] Arguments against the ‘phantom approach’ according to which the occurrence of mental imagery is logically independent of bodily activity
[11] The alternative ‘sentient approach’ defended in terms of the notion of the ‘origin’ of a mental image
[12] Utilization of the distinction between compatible and incompatible activities in support of the sentient approach
[13] The most mental of all forms of reflection - the having of thoughts - held to be logically dependent on bodily activity
5. THE EXPERIENTIAL SELF
1. The Self as Unprojected Consciousness
[1] The rationale of the theory
[2] The elusiveness of the self explained
[3] Rejection of the no-subject position
2. The Problems the Theory Solves
[4] Consideration of James’s theory of the self
[5] Explanation of the connection between bodily sensation and the self
[6] Making of the self its own object only partially possible
[7] Analysis of Ayer’s supplementation of James’s theory
3. Support from Unexpected Quarters
[8] The loss of self in mystical ecstasy
[9] Theories foreshadowing the one presented here
4. A Defence against Some Objections
[10] Difficulties which the theory has to surmount
[11] An answer to Strawson
6. YESTERDAY’S SELF
1. The Past of a Self and the Past of a Person
[1] The manner in which this is a concern of the self-approach as distinct from a concern of the persons approach
[2] Distinction between subjective time and objective time brought in to account for interruptions in consciousness
2. Awareness as a State and Attention as an Activity
[3] The meaning I give to ‘awareness’
[4] The logical characteristics of verbs of perception and the relation between perceiving and awareness
[5] The criteria of states and activities
[6] The logic of ‘awareness’ and the logic of ‘attention’
3. The Dependence of a Persisting Self on Sustaining Activity
[7] The relation between attention and unprojected consciousness argued to demand a revision of Ryle’s adverbial theory of attention
[8] Application to perceptual concepts of the distinction between states and activities
[9] The continuous creation of the self
7. BODILY EXISTENCE
[1] Selves and their bodily possibilities
[2] Our kind of body
[3] The point of contact between the selfapproach and the persons approach
[4] Appeal to mental acts rendered unnecessary by the present theory
INDEX




پست ها تصادفی