THE LAWS OF DISCURSIVE THOUGHT: BEING A TEXT-BOOK OF FORMAL LOGIC

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When Singulars are Meal the Universal is Real
25
8233 A General Notion embraces Objects Extension and Attributes Comprehension
26
Common Notions with an aggregate of Attributes
27
Genus and Species
28
It is Implied that the same Objects are Generalized
29
The Singular Concrete or Percept
30
The Abstract Notion or Abstract
31
Distinction between Generalized Abstract and Generalized Con crete
32
Admits of Higher and Higher Generalizations
33
MIXED NOTIONS 48 Singular Terms Proper Singulars Classified Collective Sin gulars Abstracted
34
Terms both Abstracts and Concepts Denotation and Connota tion
35
Abstract Notions becoming General
36
Mixed Modes of Locke
37
Privative Notions
38
Contrary and Contradictory Notions
39
Synthesis
45
Nature of such
51
SECTION pAaB FALLACIES
76
Second Law We can Predicate of Sign only what can be Predi
84
REALISM NOMINALISM AND CONCEPTUALISM
90
8E0TION PAGE 9 Fourfold Division of Propositions A E I O
96
Distribution of Subject and Predicate
97
Equivalent Propositions
98
Propositions in which the Relation is of Extension and Comprehension
99
Inconvertible and ConvertibleSubstitutive and Attributive
100
1920 Cases in which Predicate is a General Notion Distributed U
101
Predicables of Aristotle and Porphyry
102
Should the Predicate always be Quantified?
103
Hamiltons Table of Judgments
104
Various Conjunctions
105
Conditionals their Nature
106
Conditionals may be Equivalent or Attributive
107
32Their Nature
108
Opposition in Equivalent Propositions
109
ZQ Subalternation
110
Contrary Opposition
111
Contradictory Ill 39 Demonstration
112
Transposed Propositions obtained by Opposition
113
Transposed Judgments obtained by Extension
114
Implied Judgments are obtained by Comprehension
115
Conditional Propositions
117
DISJUNCTIVE REASONING 54 Its Nature and Rules
149
Its Nature
150
Its Principal Forms
151
Prosyllogism and Episyllogism
152
Sorites
153
GENERAL REMARKS ON REASONING PROCESS 64 We get the Premisses from Intuition and Observation
155
Some of the Observational Maxims written out others not
156
Some of them Certain others only Probable
157
Experiential or Probable Evidence
158
Is all that can be had in Practical Matters
160
Falls under the Dictum of Aristotle and needs a Major Premiss
161
7273 Reasoning Involved in Induction the Canons of Induction the Major Premiss
162
When Premisses only Probably True
163
7576 Concurrence of Evidence
165
Whence the Rapidity of Reasoning Process?
166
In what sense are the Truths reached New?
168
What Logic can do in guarding against Fallacies
169
8 How the Heart sways the Head
171
Division of Fallacies
172
Undistributed Middle
173
Negative Premisses
174
Fallacies of Conditionals
175
Fallacia Accidentis
178
Equivocation
179
Oblique Expression
180
Fallacy of Division and Composition
181
Imperfect Division 18
182
Fallacy of Shifting Ground
183
Fallacia Plurium Interrogationum
184
Petitio Principii K24 100 Syllogistic Reasoning not Petitio Principii
185
Ignoratio Elenchi
186
Proving only part of the Question
187
Argumentum ad Hominem
188
Fallacy of Pretension
189
Mistakes as to Onus Probandi 190
190
Fallacies of Analogy
191
Imperfect Enumeration
192
Non Causa pro Causa
193
Mistaking Sign for Cause
194
How they are discovered ok 119 The Law of Identity V V V V V V V
195
The Law of Contradiction
196

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