By Maude H. Malick, Judith A. Carr

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The definition of truth would now become: a judgement is true if it attributes to a thing something which, in reality, is combined with it, or if it denies of a thing something which, in reality, is not combined with it. 34. This change provides us with an essential correction, but the definition is still unsatisfactory. Is it really the case that our affirmative judgements are always concerned with the combination of real determinations? Clearly not: If I believe, of a certain real thing, that that thing is a dog or a physical body, or if I believe that it is round or red, then indeed I do combine real determinations.

Trans. Haldane and Ross, Vol. I, pp. ] 22 The True and the Evident something to the ideas on which they are based. And in the fourth Meditation he refers to another common character: the will decides with respect to both—it can initiate and withhold, not only its own acts, but also the acts of judgement. It is this feature which seems to him to be all-important in the first part of the Principles (numbers 29 to 42) and thus he contrasts ideas, which he takes to be operations of the understanding (“operationes intellectus”), with both judgement and will, which he takes to be operations of the will (“operationes voluntatis”).

A mistake on this point would be a relapse into the crudest stages of the development of the theory of knowledge. * Dilthey’s Gesammelte Schriften, Leipzig 1922, Vol. I, p. 318. On the Concept of Truth 11 30. But there are other problems which may seem less easy to dispose of. Some of these are due to the particular features of Aristotle’s own formulation, stemming from the fact that his conception of judgement is not complete. When the relevant corrections are made, these difficulties disappear.

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