1234 Modern End Game Studies With Appendix Containing 24 by M.A.; LOMMER, H.M. SUTHERLAND

By M.A.; LOMMER, H.M. SUTHERLAND

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He refers to the problems of philosophers as Confession and Dialogue 49 'deep disquietudes' (PI, 111). He calls these disquietudes 'bumps' that the understanding has gotten by running up against the limits of language (PI, 119). In the Blue Book he uses the term 'mental cramp'. The source of these disturbances is the similes that have been absorbed in language (PI, 112). One form of speaking about something strikes us as paradigmatic so that we treat the paradigm as definitive for all occurrences of the thing.

28 PHILOSOPHY AS THERAPY changed mode of thought and of life, not through a medicine invented by an individual" (RFM, 132). This passage surely shows that Wittgenstein thought that the solution of philosophical problems required a change in one's mode of life and thinking. He likened his own achievement to the development of a new style of thinking (LC, 28) and a new calculus (CV, 50). Further, he was clear that the solution of philosophical problems required change in oneself and a self-mastery.

At bottom I am indifferent to the solution of scientific problems; but not the other sort" (CV, 79). Here Wittgenstein was indicating his own relation to philosophical and aesthetic investigations and contrasting that with his feelings about scientific investigations. This passage certainly suggests that he continued to feel that philosophical and aesthetic investigations were similar in important respects. If this view of the similarity between the methods of philosophy, aesthetics, and ethics seems strange (and it may very well), it might be useful to point out how that view developed.

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