Download Basic German by Jolene Wochenske PDF

By Jolene Wochenske

ISBN-10: 0071701966

ISBN-13: 9780071701969

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Example text

Clearly, good objections to our view may never arise in our lifetime. O'Connor is referring to a way of holding on to beliefs in defiance of what we see to be decisive counter-evidence. It is one thing to believe that a view is final and quite another to make up one's mind in the manner suggested by O'Connor. The former is compatible with being prepared to revise one's view, but the latter precisely excludes this. If a person says, "I will believe p whatever the future evidence may be," it is not his belief in p which makes him a person with a closed mind but his determination to hold on to p at all costs.

12 They can never, that is, be established beyond the possibility of future revision. But I can acknowledge that a theory could be falsified while feeling quite sure that it is correct and being entitled to feel sure that it is correct. " That it could turn out to be false does not imply that I feel uncertain about it, nor that I ought to feel uncertain about it. We can maintain well-corroborated hypotheses firmly,13 without being accused of holding them rigidly. We will, if we are rational, have a firm preference for a theory which is wellcorroborated over one which is less well-corroborated, but whether or not we are rigid, inflexible, or dogmatic thinkers depends upon our willingness to rethink our position if the theory suffers in an attempted refutation.

Yet a person who is still trying to make up his mind on the basis of all available argument and evidence is properly said to be open-minded. If a specific opinion were demanded, then neutrality would be inconsistent with open-mindedness whereas it is, of course, commonly the case that one's very open-mindedness leads one to be neutral. This is not to say that neutrality is either necessary or sufficient for open-mindedness, but only that it is not inconsistent with it. (b) If a specific belief were a necessary condition of openmindedness, then the process of inquiry which first led to the discovery of that belief could not be characterized as openminded.

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