By Henk C. van Riemsdijk
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Extra resources for A Case Study in Syntactic Markedness. The Binding nature of Prepositional Phrases
Disturb "tis As Hume does not state, principles". would disturb the experience in question, the operation of any natural explicitly, how this reflection in asserting for ourselves the contrary, we shall be content to state, and invalidate, the most general argument which is brought against the possibility of pure introspection, and from which, in our opinion, all minor objections derive their force. 1) Gr. & Gr. I, p. 307. The Central Problem 25] jec of David Hume s This argument runs as follows.
If he regards them psychophysically, they belong, in his consciousness, to a compound of his creative experiences. In each of these three cases, of which one The Central Problem 23] of David Hume s 321 Philosophy. belongs rather to the science of biology or physiology than to psycho logy, the results of investigation are objective in the strict sense, being the products of a subjective consciousness and experiencing, which is itself not regarded. These results can be accurate and useful, and are capable of sustaining general rules and principles which are no less valid than those of any other natural or physical science.
1 Pro hle m 29] of David Hu me s ^ Philosophy. duty of the subject is to exclude the whole world of reality of which the particu ar object is a part. Real time, therefore, as much a? he rest of reality, will have no place in what he finds in his consc OU8 In other words, the identity which he finds there must held . ness^ of real time pendent Speaking then of conscious it s experience, clear that one and the same experience can be experienc d in numerable tunes, since it is the consciousness of the same, and not the real experience of the same, which is involved.
A Case Study in Syntactic Markedness. The Binding nature of Prepositional Phrases by Henk C. van Riemsdijk