Excerpt from The Journal of Philosophy, Psychology and Scientific Methods, Vol. 7: January-December, 1910
I desire in the present investigation to leave out of consideration a rapidly growing doubt as to the possibility of any such branch of knowledge as ontology in the tradi... tional sense. Thus it may well be that the failure of the materialistic ontology is due not so much to the special limitations of the concept matter, as to the impossibility of obtaining any concept that shall have the unlimited denotation and connotation attributed to being or reality. Indeed, I do not feel at all sure that the words being and reality mean anything in exact discourse. But I waive that general question for the sake of isolating a narrower issue.
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