||prediction of, 116,
194. (part of
p. 117 moved to p. 116, 'topic rounding')
||not properly assimilated, 166;
may curtail freedom, 167.
||intensity of, 7,
muscular, 21 ff.;
(part of p. 20 moved to p. 21, 'topic rounding')
apparently quantitative, 21;
feeling of, 21 ff.,
experimental investigation of, 22
in estimating intensity and pitch of sound, 45
in second type of prefiguring, 211;
force and, 214;
ideas of free, and necessity to be kept apart, 217,
||their paradoxes, 74,
arise from confusion between motion and space, 113
ff.; (part of p. 112 moved to p. 113, 'topic rounding')
Achilles and tortoise, 113
||of aesthetic feeling, 17.
||violent, intensity of, 29
ff. (part of p. 28 moved to p. 29, 'topic rounding')
||theory of space, 93
derivation of extensive from inextensive, 94,
||see also Compromise:between
succession and externality, 109,
between mobility and space, 112;
between free effort and necessary determination, 218.
||kinetic and potentia, 152;
may be new kind of, 152.
conservation of: incompatible with freedom, 142,
and determination of physiological and nervous phenomena, 145;
does not involve determinism of conscious states, 146
is it universal? 149,
p. 150 to p. 149. Need to read both pages.)
in the natural sciences, 150;
implies return of system to former state, 152;
conscious force or free will may escape law of, 154;
illegitimate extension of, 155,
||on extensity and succession, 100. (part of p.
99 moved to p. 100, 'topic rounding')
||consciousness as, 152.
||expressing Fechner's Law, 62;
express something finished, 119;
transformability of, 204.
||on space, time and motion, 114.
||and experimental observations:
Wundt on paralytic, 21;
Vulpian on hemiplegia, 22;
Ferrier on feeling of effort, 22
James on feeling of effort, 23;
clenching the fist, 24;
compressing the lips, 25;
lifting a weight, 25,
Féré on muscular force, 41;
pin pricks, 42;
on temperature sense, 47;
(part of p. 46 moved to p. 47)
Helmholtz on colour and intensity, 52;
(part of p. 51 moved to p. 52 - see p. 51 also)
Lehmann and Neiglick's, 52;
Delbouf's on measurement of luminous sensation, 52
ff., 56 ff.
||confused with fact, 163,
implies relation of container to contained, 3;
no point of contact between extended and unextended, 70;
as aspect of physical qualities, 92;
Kant on, 92, 148;
attempted derivation of, from the unextended, 93
f., 99 f.,
homogeneous result of stripping matter of concrete qualities1,
Descartes' view of matter as homogeneous, 207;
hylozoism and qualities of matter, 213;
confusion with duration raises problem of freedom, 221,
separated from duration by science, 228,
1 Bergson's use of "concrete qualities,"
from a Quantonics perspective is unfortunate. However, by 'concrete'
Bergson intends "Really real." Quantum reality
is n¤t a classical concrete immutability. Quantum
reality is anything but concrete, rather it is flux, absolute
flux semper fluxio, as desnoured by Planck's constant
and its h-bar 'spin.' Classicists get rid of quantum reality
by "zeroing h-bar." That makes quantum reality classically
concrete. In Quantonics 'concrete quality' is an
oxymoron. Doug - 1Feb2006.
||of things in space, 99;
exists outside the ego, 108,
endosmosis between succession and, 109,
of things, helps to cut up psychic life, 109,
123 f., 130,
animals have not same tendency to picture, 138;
empirical school attempts to build up, from inner states, 222;
external things subject to change but not duration, 227;
external world distinct from ourselves, 236.