Joseph Dietzgen 1887
Source: Project Gutenberg www.gutenberg.org;
Translated: by Ernest Untermann.
Title: The positive outcome of philosophy: The Nature of Human Brain Work; Letters on Logic. The Positive Outcome of Philosophy;
Written: by Joseph Ditezgen, with an introduction by Anton Pannekoek, edited by Eugene Dietzgen;
First Published: by Charles. H. Kerr & Co., Chicago 1906;
Transcribed: by Kavindu Herath.
I. Positive Knowledge as a Special Object
II. The Power of Perception Is Kin to the Universe
III. As to How the Intellect Is Limited and Unlimited
IV. The Universality of Nature
V. The Understanding as a Part of the Human Soul
VI. Consciousness Is Endowed With the Faculty of Knowing as Well as With the Feeling of the Universality of All Nature
VII. The Relationship or Identity of Spirit and Nature
VIII. Understanding Is Material
IX. The Four Principles of Logic
X. The Function of Understanding on the Religious Field
XI. The Distinction Between Cause and Effect Is only One of the Means to Facilitate Understanding
XII. Mind and Matter: Which Is Primary, Which Is Secondary?
XIII. The Extent to Which the Doubts of the Possibility of Clear and Accurate Understanding Have Been Overcome
XIV. Continuation of the Discussion on the Difference Between Doubtful and Evident Understanding