Essays in Radical Empiricism cover

Essays in Radical Empiricism

William James (1842-1910)

1. 00 – Editor’s Preface
2. 01 – Does Consciousness Exist?
3. 02 – A World of Pure Experience
4. 03 – The Thing and its Relations
5. 04 – How Two Minds Can Know One Thing
6. 05 – The Place of Affectional Facts in a World of Pure Experience
7. 06 – The Experience of Activity
8. 07 – The Essence of Humanism
9. 08 – The Notion of Consciousness (English)
10. 09 – Is Radical Empiricism Solipsistic?
11. 10 – Mr Pitkin’s Refutation
12. 11 – Humanism and Truth Once More
13. 12 – Absolutism and Empiricism
14. 13 – Controversy About Truth
15. 14 – La notion de conscience

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Summary

William James (1842 – 1910) was a pioneering American psychologist and philosopher. He wrote influential books on the young science of psychology, educational psychology, psychology of religious experience and mysticism, and the philosophies of pragmatism and Radical Empiricism. Essays in Radical Empiricism is a collection edited and published posthumously by his colleague and biographer Ralph Barton Perry in 1912. It was assembled from a collection of reprinted journal articles published from 1904–1905 which James had deposited in August 1906 at Harvard University, for supplemental use by his students.