Toward a Science of Human Nature: Essays on the Psychologies of Mill, Hegel, Wundt, and James

By Daniel N. Robinson | Go to book overview

NOTES

1. The Nineteenth Century
1.
Thomas Carlyle, "Signs of the Times", originally published anonymously in the June 1829 issue of Edinburgh Review.
2.
Ibid. Here Carlyle is referring to Pierre Cabanis' Rapports du Physique et du Morale de l'Homme. English translations of his Preface to this important work and of his long 10th Memoire have been furnished respectively by Francine S. Robinson and Margaret Heliotis in series E, vol. 4 of Significant Contributions to the History of Psychology, D. N. Robinson, ed. ( Washington, D.C.: University Publications of America, 1978- 1980).
3.
The history of psychological materialism in modern times in reviewed in ch. 9 of my An Intellectual History of Psychology ( New York: Macmillan, 1976).
4.
These notions appear in a number of Descartes' works and especially in Articles 17, 23, 24, 30, 31, 32, 35, 37, 39, and 41 of his Les Passions de l'Ame, translated as The Passions of the Soul by E. Haldane and G. R. T. Moss in The Philosophical Works of Descartes ( New York: Dover, 1955).
6.
This passage appears in Voltaire's The Ignorant Philosopher.
7.
Translated as Man: A Machine by M. W. Calkins ( New York: Open Court, 1912).
8.
From Holbach's The System of Nature ( 1770). The passage comes from the selection translated by Peter Gay, The Enlightenment: A Comprehensive Anthology ( New York: Simon & Schuster, 1973).
9.
Thomas Carlyle, "Signs of the Times".
10.
As Locke says in his Introduction to An Essay ConcerningHuman Understanding

-237-

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