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Comparing Thomas Reid and David Hume on the topic of the mind-body problem
Is there an "I", or a "self"? What exactly does this "self" refer to? These are questions raised by personal identity that many philosophers have attempted to answer. Most people would probably believe that they have a self, but there are people and philosophers that think differently. One such philosopher opposed to the idea of a self is David Hume. On the other side of the argument, Thomas Reid, another philosopher, believed that there is something called the self. According to his argument, we are able to accept that there is a permanent self through the phenomenon of memory.
- An Essay with Personal Opinions on Hume and Descartes on the Theory of Ideas
- Comparing Thomas Reid and David Hume on the topic of the mind-body problem
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