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Absolute actual adaptation appears argument Aristotle attitude belong centre of experience character circumstance civilisation claims and counter-claims cognition complete conation contradiction course creature degree demand desire distinction ditions doctrine elicited embodied environment essence essential ethical evil existence external F. H. Bradley facie fact finite individual finite mind formal genesis hazards and hardships Hegel human idea identity implies inherent insist intelligence INTUITIVE KNOWLEDGE justice knowledge Lect lecture limited living logical mean ment merely moral natural selection neurosis object organic organised outer limit perfection personal feeling pessimism philosophy Plato pleasure and pain possess principle psychosis question realised reality recognised relation relevant religion religious consciousness satisfaction seems self-transcendence selfhood sense social society soul-making speak Spinoza Stephen Reynolds suggested suppose Theism theory thing thought tion transcended true truth ultimate unity universe volition voluntarism whole world of claims
Sivu 173 - We can only have the highest happiness, such as goes along with being a great man, by having wide thoughts, and much feeling for the rest of the world as well as ourselves; and this sort of happiness often brings so much pain with it, that we can only tell it from pain by its being what we would choose before everything else, because our souls see it is good.
Sivu 65 - This is effected by three grand materials acting the one upon the other for a series of years. These three materials are the Intelligence, the human heart (as distinguished from intelligence or mind), and the World or elemental space suited for the proper action of Mind and Heart on each other for the purpose of forming the Soul or Intelligence destined to possess the sense of Identity.
Sivu 318 - God thanks for the strength that enabled him to forgo even the joys that were possible. And God smiled; and when he saw that Man had become perfect in renunciation and worship, he sent another sun through the sky, which crashed into Man's sun; and all returned again to nebula. "Yes," he murmured, "It was a good play; I will have it performed again.
Sivu 65 - Intelligences are atoms of perception — they know and they see and they are pure, in short they are God. How then are souls to be made ? How then are these sparks which are God to have identity given them — so as ever to possess a bliss peculiar to each one's individual existence ? How, but by the medium of a world like this?
Sivu 322 - A few summers ago I spent a happy week at the famous Assembly Grounds on the borders of Chautauqua Lake. The moment one treads that sacred enclosure, one feels one's self in an atmosphere of success. Sobriety and industry, intelligence and goodness, orderliness and ideality, prosperity and cheerfulness, pervade the air.
Sivu 65 - Soul as distinguished from an Intelligence — There may be intelligences or sparks of the divinity in millions — but they are not Souls till they acquire identities, till each one is personally itself.
Sivu 66 - Do you not see how necessary a World of Pains and troubles is to school an Intelligence and make it a soul? A Place where the heart must feel and suffer in a thousand diverse ways! Not merely is the Heart a Hornbook; it is the Mind's Bible, it is the Mind's experience, it is the teat from which the Mind or intelligence sucks its identity.
Sivu 318 - That Man is the product of causes which had no prevision of the end they were achieving; that his origin, his growth, his hopes and fears, his loves and his beliefs, are but the outcome of accidental collocations of atoms; that no fire, no heroism, no intensity of thought and feeling, can preserve an individual life beyond the grave; that all the labours of the ages, all the devotion, all the inspiration, all the noonday brightness of human genius, are destined to extinction in the vast death of...
Sivu 65 - I will call the world a School instituted for the purpose of teaching little children to read. I will call the human heart the horn-book read in that School. And I will call the Child able to read, the Soul made from that School and its hornbook. Do you not see how necessary a world of pains and troubles is to school an Intelligence and make it a Soul?