cognitive faculty

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The problem, however, is whether the cognitive faculty itself belongs to the phenomenal or the noumenal mind.
Kant contends that sensibility produces empirical apperception independently of the transcendental activity of the understanding in the form of the sensing 'I' of apprehension (in contrast to the knowing 'I' of reflection), and that it is therefore a cognitive faculty in its own right (323).
45 on a 30-point scale, with a score of 30 indicating full cognitive faculty.
51) These shadows, being objects of the appetites and the cognitive faculty, are the result of the division of the first truth and "to the extent that they separate themselves from unity, so also do they distance themselves from truth itself.
Walker does not allow Mama to remain in the present, in a world which is deemed more authentic just to the extent that she is seen as having no cognitive faculty for framed art.
What works of art really demand from us is knowledge or, better, a cognitive faculty of judging justly: they want us to become aware of what is true and what is false in them.
One may recall here that Aquinas, with his concern for precise terminology, writes that the cognitive faculty in act is the same as the known, but that the contents of the object are different.
Hanna argues for the former by arguing that rational animals "possess a cognitive faculty that is innately configured for representing logic and is the means by which all actual and possible logical systems are constructed" (p.
The structure and the content of part 2 thus reflect Hatfield's cognitive faculty reading of Descartes.

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