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The three preconditions seduction

the three preconditions seduction-44

It is by no means correct to say that, over and above these two pictures, there is the objectively correct apprehension of M, by which the two are to be corrected according to the measure of their agreement with it.

the three preconditions seduction-63the three preconditions seduction-33

Every relationship between persons causes a picture of each to take form in the mind of the other, and this picture evidently is in reciprocal relationship with that personal relationship.which, however, are overlooked or disregarded if the total cultural situation does not make these modifications possible and useful.At the other extreme, we may refer to the Levensluge of the individual, so often in need of illusion as to his powers and even as to his feelings, of superstition with reference to God as well as men, in order to sustain himself in his being and in his potentialities.When we are concerned with apprehension of individual by individual, these forms are individually differentiated in a very high degree.They do not arrive at the scientific generality and supersubjective conclusiveness which are attainable in our knowledge of external nature, and of the typically individual psychic processes.While this latter constitutes the presupposition, on the basis of which the conceptions each of the other take shape so and so, and with reference to which these conceptions possess actual truth for the given case, on the other hand the actual reciprocity of the individuals is based upon the picture which they derive of each other.

Here we have one of the deep circuits of the intellectual life, inasmuch as one element presupposes a second, but the second presupposes the first.

Their necessity is usually observed only when they happen to be wanted.

It would be a profitable scientific labor to investigate the sort and degree of reciprocal apprehension which is needed for the various relationships between human beings.

All relationships of people to each other rest, as a matter of course, upon the precondition that they know something about each other.

The merchant knows that his correspondent wants to buy at the lowest price and to sell at the highest price.

Just as our apprehension of external nature, along with its elusions and its inaccuracies, still attains that degree of truth which is essential for the life and progress of our species, so each knows the other with whom he has to do, in a rough and ready way, to the degree necessary 'in order that the needed kinds of intercourse may proceed.