The consent of Miss Bosanquet's relatives was readily and cordially given.
"We are watching the rise of a new agnosticism," remarked Dr. Bosanquet.
There is good reason for believing that Mr. Bosanquet escapes, in his own mind, the difficulty by the term "correspondence."
The defining of the problem suggests the view of the nature of reality out of which Bosanquet's theory of the judgment grows.
In other words, the dilemma which Bosanquet points out on p. 87 is not a genuine one.
When Bosanquet talks of knowing reality, he means possessing ideas which are an accurate reproduction of reality.
Its essential correctness has been insisted upon in recent logic by Sigwart, Bradley, and Bosanquet.
Ideas, as Bosanquet represented them, proved to be extremely unsatisfactory tools to use in building up a knowledge of reality.
Mr. Bosanquet somewhere says that so far from the "dark ages" being over, we are just at the beginning of a new dark-age period.
We have already reviewed Bosanquet's difficulties in attempting to explain the universality of ideas.