The Philosophy of Human Nature

By Howard P. Kainz | Go to book overview
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affirmative action, genetic, 44
age of obstinacy, the, 112, 115
astral body hypothesis, 160, 162
adulthood, stages of, 119–120
aesthetic sense, the, 114
aggressiveness, sex-related, 58, 60
Alcock, John
Alger, Horatio, 101
American Society for Psychical Research (ASPR), 139, 142, 153
American Revolution, 41
analogates, primary and secondary, 90–91
androgyny, 52
Aquinas, St. Thomas, xiii, 93
and Aristotelian biology, 53
love compared to knowledge, 131
on the vis cogitativa, 18
Aristophanes, 52
Aristotle, xiv, 1, 15, 71, 117–18, 120, 127, 151
emphasis on unity-in-duality, 88
on human differences from animals, 4–5, 6–8
on sexual differentiation, 53
theory of the soul, 158–59, 161
three types of love, 134–36
Augustine, St. Aurelius, 69, 87
Averroes, Ibn Rushd, 159
Basic Limiting Principles governing natural events, 147
Baron-Cohen, Simon, 61
behaviorism, 107
Behe, Michael, 68
belief, as a prerequisite for reality, 163–64
Benbow, Camilla, 58
Bergson, Henri, and intellectual intuition, 18–19
Berkeley, Bishop George, 86
Berthold, Arnold, 50
Berwick, Robert, on analyzing language types, 25
Bio-PK, 144
birth control, 31
Blackmore, Susan, 147
brain development, in males and females, 63
British royalty, 41
Broad, C.D., 147
Buber, Martin, xiii
Buddhism, 86, 156, 160
Cassirer, Ernst, 6, 9
caste system in India, 42
physical, as a prime analogate, 90
physical-mental, as alternative
prime analogate, 90
Chomsky, Noam:
on the language-instinct, 24–26, 29


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