ject and their relation. Kant's forms not objective, but subjective.
- Form of cognition. Criticism of Kant's Table of Categories.
The modal categories—necessary, actual, possible
§ 36. All intelligence is reducible to thinking ing as realized in a cer.
tain manner, with certain limits. — Though the soul is finite, its
means of cognizing is infinite
§ 37. In what sense ideal being is said to be possible.--Ideal being, being
in itself, and being as object
§ 38. How possible and ideal beings are said to be many.—Concept is
one ; the things conceived are many
§ 39. Ideality a mode of being incapable of being confounded with reality IIO
$ 40. Differences between ideas and the things known by means of them
$ 41. Essence known through idea ; subsistence, through affirmation on
occasion of a feeling. --Contingent things have two inconfusible
modes of being ...
§ 42. How in perception we unite ideal being with feeling.–Rosmini's
Theory of Cognition
$ 43. Objection to calling intellective perception a judgment. Answer.
The objection does not touch the fact, but only the propriety of
the term.-Difference between Rosmini and Kant. Reid
§ 44. Is this affirmation a judgment? No judgment is possible without
the union of its terms.—The elements of a judgment are com-
bined by nature
$ 45. In intellective perception, it is not intelligence, but nature, that
unites the terms of the judgment. This judgment produces its
own subject.-Kant's errors
§ 46. The term judgment does not express the nature of affirmation, but a
subsequent reflection analyzes it.—The terms of a judgment are
perceived as one
$ 47. Reflection, in analyzing a judgment, distinguishes, but does not sepa-
rate, its elements. Subject and predicate do not exist prior to
the judgment, but are formed in the act of judgment.—Direct
and reflexive cognition
§ 48. Difference between primitive affirmations and other judgments.
The nature of the primitive judgment further illustrated. —The
predicate is contained in the concept of the subject
§ 49. The primitive judgment may also be called the primitive synthesis.
- Perception spontaneous, abstraction voluntary
$ 50. Convertibility of the terms of the primitive judgment.-Ancient
mode of expressing judgments
§ 51. Solution of the problem of the origin of ideas.—The Light of
$ 52. New Essay and Restoration of Philosophy.—Logic the link be.
tween Ideology and Metaphysics
$ 53. Logic. -Aristotelian and Hegelian Logic
$ 54. Aim of reasoning and nature of conviction.-Certainty and its con-