By D.W. Hamlyn.
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Extra info for Sensation and Perception: A History of the Philosophy of Perception
I t c: ( [,-.. t L r T } T 61 THE RATIONALISTS 5 THE RATIONALISTS 1 I (i) DESCARTES THE Carte sian me th0 d, as Descartes makes clear . chapter of the Discourse onMeth d . (r) 111 the second thing of which ha a ,IS 1 not to accept as true anywe ve not a clear and di' . snnct Idea, (z) to analyse the problem, 6) to start fr tain thoughts and proceed to th om more simple and more certhe field so thoroughly as not ~om:~tcomplex,~d (4! to review lifi d c ":Oy consIderatIon. fIlae. In sum, the method is to start fr .
The notion of a speCIes being transhowever, that Duns Scotus seems to have allowed that an inthat is to say; comp'letely rejectsi d. o the '::. t10n abstraction of the universal is to follow. But Scorns also holds that one reason why it ~s easy tion comes about. ~ percep that such an intuition can, in this life, only be confused. Ockharu 1 . tuitions being cause differed from him greatly on this point. In other respects Scorns speak of sensations or :U. lained in any way. There was a p was closer to Aquinas, differing from him main] y in the primacy vi.
Too, m connection with th r us pomts logy d ception. ng om us. He points out also apparent S1Ze f bi . the angle ofvision subtended b th o. 0 Jects:s proportional to sun and moon, for example do nor em 1S not UUlversally true. ea; of ~he s"n: e siz~ w~en at The reason for this he sa . th ed zemth-hOI1zon illusion'j, . , y s , ts at when they 'ho . we gam a better impression of . jare at the IlZon acquainted also with the possibilit th~1r:s~ce. from us. He is for their explanation in t f theY0 0 er illusions and the need erms 0 context f .