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AN00150430-00000129-0087  
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Title
Title バークリーにおける「自然の言語」と自然法則の知識  
Kana バークリー ニ オケル 「シゼン ノ ゲンゴ」 ト シゼン ホウソク ノ チシキ  
Romanization Bakuri ni okeru "shizen no gengo" to shizen hosoku no chishiki  
Other Title
Title The language of God and laws of nature in Berkeley's philosophy  
Kana  
Romanization  
Creator
Name 中野, 安章  
Kana ナカノ, ヤスアキ  
Romanization Nakano, Yasuaki  
Affiliation Trinity College, Dublin  
Affiliation (Translated)  
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Edition
 
Place
東京  
Publisher
Name 三田哲學會  
Kana ミタ テツガクカイ  
Romanization Mita tetsugakukai  
Date
Issued (from:yyyy) 2012  
Issued (to:yyyy)  
Created (yyyy-mm-dd)  
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Physical description
 
Source Title
Name 哲學  
Name (Translated)  
Volume  
Issue 129  
Year 2012  
Month 3  
Start page 87  
End page 117  
ISSN
05632099  
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Abstract
The aim of this paper is to clarify Berkeley's account of the laws of nature by reference to his thesis of 'the language of nature'. Throughout his career, Berkeley held that the natural world constitutes the language God addresses to us. According to the standard interpretation, the central import of his thesis of divine language lies in explaining our knowledge of the laws of nature in terms of customary association of ideas. In my view, however, this interpretation does not capture the whole implication of the thesis of divine natural language.
In this paper, I shall highlight the aspect of the language of nature that it gives us 'foresight' of future experience for the regulating of our actions. By calling attention to this aspect, it will be observed that the meaning of the language of nature is the experience of pleasure or pain which God will excite in our mind, and that we are said to know it when we learn to act by this language successfully to attain pleasures or avoid pains. Knowing the laws of nature, therefore, does not just consist in the mind's habitual association of ideas but essentially involves adaptations of actions to the world of actual experience. I will discuss these points in connection with Berkeley's little-known doctrine of the mind's innate disposition toward pleasure. Thus combining Berkeley's thesis of the language of nature with his innatist doctrine, I will elaborate my interpretation that for Berkeley knowledge of the laws of nature consists in 'coordination' of man's foresight with the will of God.
 
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Note
投稿論文
 
Language
日本語  
Type of resource
text  
Genre
Journal Article  
Text version
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131.113.194.249
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Jul 02, 2012 09:00:00  
Creation date
Jul 02, 2012 09:00:00  
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Index
/ Public / Faculty of Letters / Philosophy / 129 (201203)
 
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