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         James William:     more books (100)
  1. Talks to teachers on psychology and to students on some of life by James. William. 1842-1910., 1915-01-01
  2. Pragmatism, a new name for some old ways of thinking : popular lectures on philosophy by William, 1842-1910 James, 2009-10-26
  3. Psychology : briefer course by William, 1842-1910 James, 2009-10-26
  4. The varieties of religious experience; a study in human nature. by James. William. 1842-1910., 1902-01-01
  5. A.L.S. about his difficulty in getting a scientific paper. by WILLIAM - (1842 - 1910) JAMES, 1899
  6. Talks to teachers on psychology and to students on some of life by James. William. 1842-1910., 1905-01-01
  7. Talks to teachers and students by William, 1842-1910 James, 2009-10-26
  8. A pluralistic universe : Hibbert lectures at Manchester college on the present situation in philosophy by William, 1842-1910 James, 2009-10-26
  9. Talks to teachers on psychology. and to students on some of life by James. William. 1842-1910., 1912-01-01
  10. Some problems of philosophy a beginning of an introduction to ph by James. William. 1842-1910., 1911-01-01
  11. The will to believe : and other essays in popular philosophy by William, 1842-1910 James, 2009-10-26
  12. Philosophical conceptions and practical results by William, 1842-1910 James, 2009-10-26
  13. The emotions by William, 1842-1910 James, 2009-10-26
  14. William James: Selected Unpublished Correspondence, 1885-1910 by William James, Frederick J. Down Scott, 1986-07

21. James William 'Bill' Cummins | |
Oct 29, 2010 James William 'Bill' Cummins, 87, of Taylor Mill, died Oct. 26,2010, at St. Elizabeth Edgewood.

22. Classics In The History Of Psychology
Online edition of 1890 text by William James.
Classics in the History of Psychology
An internet resource developed by
Christopher D. Green

York University, Toronto, Ontario
(Return to Classics index
The Principles of Psychology
William James (1890)
Volume 1
Chapter 1. The Scope of Psychology

Chapter 2. The Functions of the Brain

Chapter 3. On Some General Conditions of Brain Activity
Chapter 16. Memory
Volume 2
Chapter 17. Sensation
Chapter 18. Imagination

Chapter 19. The Perception of 'Things'

Chapter 20. The Perception of Space
Chapter 28. Necessary Truths and the Effects of Experience

23. James, William Legal Definition Of James, William. James, William Synonyms By Th
William James. LIBRARY OF CONGRESS. William James was a popular and influential philosopher whose writings and theories influenced various areas of U.S. life, including the movement, William

24. Classics In The History Of Psychology -- James (1892) Chapter 11
A chapter from James 1892 work, Psychology.
Classics in the History of Psychology
An internet resource developed by
Christopher D. Green

York University, Toronto, Ontario (Return to Classics Index
The Stream of Consciousness
William James (1892).
First published in Psychology , Chapter XI.
The order of our study must be analytic Psychologically they might better have come last. Pure sensations were described on page 12 [of James' Psychology ] as processes which in adult life are well-nigh unknown, and nothing was said which could for a moment lead the reader to suppose that they were the elements of composition of the higher states of mind. The Fundamental Fact. The first and foremost concrete fact which every one will affirm to belong to his inner experience is the fact that consciousness of some sort goes on. 'States of mind' succeed each other in him. If we could say in English 'it thinks,' as we say 'it rains' or 'it blows,' we should be stating the fact most simply and with the minimum of assumption. As we cannot, we must simply say that thought goes on. Four Characters in Consciousness . How does it go on? We notice immediately four important characters in the process, of which it shall be the duty of the present chapter to treat in a general way :

25. Classics In The History Of Psychology -- James (1904)
1904 essay by James, in which he attempts to articulate his Weltanschauung as a philosophy of pure experience.
Classics in the History of Psychology
An internet educational resource developed by
Christopher D. Green

York University, Toronto, Ontario (Return to Classics Index
A World of Pure Experience
William James (1904)
First published in Journal of Philosophy, Psychology, and Scientific Methods If philosophy be really on the eve of any considerable rearrangement, the time should be propitious for any one who has suggestions of his own to bring forward. For many years past my mind has been growing into a certain type of Weltanschauung . Rightly or wrongly, I have got to the point where I can hardly see things in any other pattern. I propose, therefore, to describe the pattern as clearly as I can consistently with great brevity, and to throw my description into the bubbling vat of publicity where, jostled by rivals and torn by critics, it will eventually either disappear from notice, or else, if better luck befall it, quietly subside to the profundities, and serve as a possible ferment of new growths or a nucleus of new crystallization.
I. Radical Empiricism

26. Classics In The History Of Psychology -- James (1884)
Psychological essay by James, from 1884.
Classics in the History of Psychology
An internet resource developed by Christopher D. Green York University, Toronto, Ontario (Return to index
What is an Emotion?
William James (1884)
First published in Mind The physiologists who, during the past few years, have been so industriously exploring the functions of the brain, have limited their attempts at explanation to its cognitive and volitional performances. Dividing the brain into sensorial and motor centres, they have found their division to be exactly paralleled by the analysis made by empirical psychology, of the perceptive and volitional parts of the mind into their simplest elements. But the aesthetic sphere of the mind, its longings, its pleasures and pains, and its emotions, have been so ignored in all these researches that one is tempted to suppose that if either Dr. Ferrier or Dr. Munk were asked for a theory in brain-terms of the latter mental facts, they might both reply, either that they had as yet bestowed no thought upon the subject, or that they had found it so difficult to make distinct hypotheses, that the matter lay for them among the problems of the future, only to be taken up after the simpler ones of the present should have been definitively solved. And yet it is even now certain that of two things concerning the emotions, one must be true. Either separate and special centres, affected to them alone, are their brain-seat, or else they correspond to processes occurring in the motor and sensory centres, already assigned, or in others like them, not yet mapped out. If the former be the case we must deny the current view, and hold the cortex to be something more than the surface of "projection" for every sensitive spot and every muscle in the body. If the latter be the case, we must ask whether the emotional "process" in the sensory or motor centre be an altogether peculiar one, or whether it resembles the ordinary perceptive processes of which those centres are already recognised to be the seat. The purpose of the following pages is to show that the last alternative comes nearest to the truth, and that the emotional brain-processes no only resemble the ordinary sensorial brain-processes, but in very truth

27. James, William Definition Of James, William In The Free Online Encyclopedia.
James, William, 1842–1910, American philosopher, b. New York City, M.D. Harvard, 1869; son of the Swedenborgian theologian Henry James James, Henry, 1811–82, American, William

28. Classics In The History Of Psychology -- James (1904c)
A 1904 essay by James detailing the doctrine of John Dewey and his disciples.
Classics in the History of Psychology An internet resource developed by
Christopher D. Green

York University Toronto Ontario

ISSN 1492-3713 (Return to index
The Chicago School
By William James (1904) First published in Psychological Bulletin Posted January 2002 The rest of the world has made merry over the Chicago man's legendary saying that ' Chicago hasn't had time: to get round to culture yet, but when she does strike her, she'll make her hum.' Already the prophecy is fulfilling itself in a dazzling manner. Chicago has a School of Thought! a school of thought which, it is safe to predict, will figure in literature as the School of Chicago for twenty-five years to come. Some universities have plenty of thought to show, but no school; others plenty of school, but no thought. The University of Chicago , by its Decennial, Publications, shows real thought and a real school. Professor John Dewey, and at least ten of his disciples, have collectively put into the world a statement, homogeneous in spite of so many coperating minds, of a view of the world, both theoretical and ~practical, which is so simple, massive, and positive that, in spite of the fact that many parts of it yet need to be worked out, it deserves the title of a new system of philosophy.

29. Environmental Author James William Gibson
James William Gibson, A Reenchanted World The Quest for a New Kinship with Nature, a history of wildlife conservation, ecology, environmental issues, animism
Gibson's New Book
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Gibson will take you on a stimulating and eye-opening ride through the history of the environmental movement, man’s quest to get back to nature – and the resulting opportunities and consequences.
Visit the Reenchanted page to read a special note from the author, the book’s introduction, reviews and other information.
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30. Classics In The History Of Psychology -- James (1907)
James 1906 address to the American Philosophical Association, in which he lays the outlines of a concrete individual psychology.
Classics in the History of Psychology
An internet educational resource developed by
Christopher D. Green

York University, Toronto, Ontario
ISSN 1492-3713 (Return to Classics Index
The Energies of Men [
William James (1907)
First published in Science , N.S. 25 (No. 635), 321-332. Posted January 2001 We habitually hear; much nowadays of the difference between structural and functional psychology. I am not sure that I understand the difference, but it probably has something to do with what I have privately been accustomed to distinguish as the analytical and the clinical points of view in psychological observation. Professor Sanford, in a recently published 'Sketch of a Beginner's Course in Psychology,' recommended 'the physician's attitude' in that subject as the thing the teacher should first of all try to impart to the pupil. I fancy that few of you can have read Professor Pierre Janet's masterly works in mental pathology without being struck by the little use he makes of the machinery usually relied on by psychologists, and by his own reliance on conceptions which in the laboratories and in scientific publications we never hear of at all. Discriminations and associations, the rise and fall of thresholds, impulses and inhibitions, [p. 322] fatigue, these are the terms into which our inner life is analyzed by psychologists who are not doctors, and in which, by hook or crook, its aberrations from normality have to be expressed. They can indeed be described, after the fact, in such terms, but always lamely; and everyone must feel how much is unaccounted for, how much left out.

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32. GRUPO DE ESTUDIOS PEIRCEANOS: Bibliografa William James
Bibliograf a de la obra del pensador estadounidense y de obras sobre su filosof a. Cortes a del Grupo de estudios peirceanos.
William James, c. 1894
Houghton Library, Harvard University
En este documento se presenta el listado bibliogrfico de las obras de William James disponibles en lengua castellana y de la bibliografa secundaria que hasta el momento presente hemos conseguido identificar y reunir en nuestra biblioteca. Quienes deseen obtener alguno de estos libros pueden pedirlos a travs del prstamo interbibliotecario de la Universidad de Navarra ( ). Para fotocopias de artculos o cualquier otra ayuda puede contactarse con Izaskun Martnez (Edificio de Bibliotecas. Universidad de Navarra. E-31080 Pamplona, Espaa. E-mail: ). En el caso de las ediciones que todava no hemos podido conseguir para nuestra Biblioteca se indica otra Biblioteca en donde es posible consultarlo. La primera versin de esta bibliografa se public en abril del 2003. Peridicamente se publica una versin actualizada. Se agradecer la comunicacin de las omisiones o erratas que se adviertan en esta relacin.

33. James William Free Encyclopedia Articles At Online
Research James William and other related topics by using the free encyclopedia at the online library.

34. La "Conciencia Del Self" De William James
Ensayo de Abraham Nosnik en la revista Estudios.
Invierno 1986
La "Conciencia del Self" de William James
Las referencias y citas a capítulos, libros y textos tanto en esta sección como en las siguientes son a, los originales en inglés. Uno de los logros más citados del tratamiento de James de la noción de "SeIf' en sus Principles of Psichology (1890) es haber dado una descripción no metafisica de este concepto. Fue precisamente el capítulo de James sobre el "Self" lo que brindó nuevas oportunidades para teorizar, especular y, eventualmente, experimentar en diferentes áreas del que hacer científico referido a la naturaleza y acción humanas. El capítulo sobre la "Conciencia del Self" está dividido en tres partes. 1 - El Ego empírico: En esta parte el autor hace una descripción física, psicológica y social del "Self". Es precisamente en esta parte, en, mi opinión, donde el análisis de James es más novedoso y fresco. Es aquí donde el autor explica la naturaleza 'polifacética' e 'inclusiva' del "SeIf". Es aquí donde menciona la fundación social del ser humano. Y es aquí donde James incorpora en una sola explicación los aspectos afectivos (v. gr., autoestima) e instintivos (v. gr., autopreservación) de los humanos. 2.- El Ego Puro: los temas incluidos en esta sección son dos: identidad personal y el "Self" puro o la unidad personal. Es importante el tratamiento que hace el autor del "Self" puro donde menciona los tres puntos de vista famosos históricamente al respecto: la teoría espiritualista, la teoría Asociacionista y la teoría Transcendentalista .

35. James, William - Definition Of James, William By The Free Online Dictionary, The
Thesaurus Legend Synonyms Related Words Antonyms. Noun 1. William James United States pragmatic philosopher and psychologist (1842-1910) James, William

36. Williams, James. A Narrative Of Events Since The First Of August, 1834, By James
A narrative of events since the first of August, 1834, by James Williams. Electronic version of a pamphlet published in 1834 by a former slave.

About Collections Authors ... Facebook
By James Williams, an Apprenticed Labourer in Jamaica:
Electronic Edition.
James Williams, b. ca. 1819
Funding from the National Endowment for the Humanities
supported the electronic publication of this title. Text scanned (OCR) by Bethany Ronnberg
Image scanned by Carlene Hempel
Text encoded by Carlene Hempel and Natalia Smith
First edition, 1999
ca. 80K
Academic Affairs Library, UNC-CH University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill,
Call number F1881.W72 1837b (Davis Library, UNC-CH)
Documenting the American South         All double right and left quotation marks are encoded as " and " respectively. Library of Congress Subject Headings, 21st edition, 1998 LC Subject Headings:
  • Williams, James, b. ca. 1819. Blacks Jamaica Biography. Slaves Emancipation Jamaica. Apprentices Jamaica Biography. Slavery Jamaica History. Slavery Jamaica History 19th century.
      Celine Noel and Wanda Gunther revised TEIHeader and created catalog record for the electronic edition.

37. Kurt Peterson
Kurt Peterson and his company, James William Productions (JWP), create, nurture, develop and produce new theater, music and film productions.

38. William James And The Dialogical Self
Article by John Barresi compares the work of Hubert Hermans and Harry Kempen with James Principles of Psychology.

39. MySpace - James William - 25 - Male - LAKE WORTH, US -
MySpace profile for James William with pictures, videos, personal blog, interests, information about me and more

40. Classics In The History Of Psychology -- James (1904)
1904 essay by James, in which he contends that the word consciousness refers only to a function, not to an entity.
Classics in the History of Psychology
An internet resource developed by Christopher D. Green York University, Toronto, Ontario (Return to Classics index
Does 'Consciousness' Exist?
William James (1904)
First published in Journal of Philosophy, Psychology, and Scientific Methods Bewusstheit or of which in its own right absolutely nothing can be said. I believe that 'consciousness,' when once it has evaporated to this estate of pure diaphaneity, is on the point of disappearing altogether. It is the name of a nonentity, and has no right to a place among first principles. Those who still cling to it are clinging to a mere echo, the faint rumor left behind by the disappearing 'soul' upon the air of philosophy. During the past year, I have read a number of articles whose authors seemed just on the point of abandoning the notion of consciousness,[ ] and substituting for it that of an absolute experience not due to two factors. But they were not quite radical enough, not quite daring enough in their negations. For twenty years past I have mistrusted 'consciousness' as an entity; for seven or eight years past I have suggested its non-existence to my students, and tried to give them its pragmatic equivalent in realities of experience. It seems to me that the hour is ripe for it to be openly and universally discarded. To deny plumply that 'consciousness' exists seems so absurd on the face of it for undeniably 'thoughts' do exist that I fear some readers will follow me no farther. Let me then immediately explain that I mean only to deny that the word stands for an entity, but to insist most emphatically that it does stand for a function. There is, I mean, no aboriginal stuff or quality of being, contrasted with that of which material objects are made, out of which our thoughts of them are made; but there is a function in experience which thoughts perform, and for the performance of which this quality of being is invoked. That function is knowing. 'Consciousness' is supposed necessary to explain the fact that things not only are, but get reported, are known. Whoever blots out the notion of consciousness from his list of first principles must still provide in some way for that function's being carried on.

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