I. THE REFUTATION OF IDEALISM 3. II. THE NATURE AND REALITY OF OBJECTS OF PERCEPTION 17. III. WILLIAM JAMES' "PRAGMATISM" 49. IV. HUME'S PHILOSOPHY 72. V. THE STATUS OF SENSE-DATA 82. VI. THE CONCEPTION OF REALITY 96. VII. SOME JUDGMENTS OF PERCEPTION 107 VIII. THE CONCEPTION OF INTRINSIC VALUE 122. IX. EXTERNAL AND INTERNAL RELATIONS 133. X. THE NATURE OF MORAL PHILOSOPHY 149.
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About the Author
George Edward "G. E." Moore OM, FBA; (4 November 1873 - 24 October 1958) was an English philosopher. He was, with Bertrand Russell, Ludwig Wittgenstein, and (before them) Gottlob Frege, one of the founders of the analytic tradition in philosophy. Along with Russell, he led the turn away from idealism in British philosophy, and became well known for his advocacy of common sense concepts, his contributions to ethics, epistemology, and metaphysics, and "his exceptional personality and moral character." He was Professor of Philosophy at the University of Cambridge, highly influential among (though not a member of) the Bloomsbury Group, and the editor of the influential journal Mind. He was elected a fellow of the British Academy in 1918. He was a member of the Cambridge Apostles, the intellectual secret society, from 1894, and the Cambridge University Moral Sciences Club.