By T. R. Miles
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Extra info for Eliminating the Unconscious. A Behaviourist View of Psycho-Analysis
This is in effect to ask how one must operate—or, more simply, what one must do—by way of setting up particular conditions and observing the results in order to establish whether or not what is being claimed is true. On the operationalist view the meaning of all the above sentences is given exhaustively in terms of the results of such operations; there is no claim about anything lying "behind" or "beyond" these results since one could never as a matter of logic have grounds for making such a claim.
Moreover, I am quite prepared to concede that a distinction can be made from the phenomenological point of view between what is "inside" oneself and what is "outside". This is a point to which we shall return in Chapter V. To anticipate briefly the discussion contained there, my suggestion is that when psycho-analysts talk of "inner reality" they are in eifect talking not of what is literally inside the body such as bones and sinews but of what is appre ciated as internal in relation to the body-image or body-schema; this is to say in eifect that we are aware, by many different types of cue, of the space occupied by our own bodies, and can locate, for example, somatic sensations as inside this space and solid tangible objects as outside it.
Is the name of an event in a non-physical world. " without any main verb. To add "This looks . ", "This sounds . ", or "This feels . " tells us nothing more except what sense- IN DEFENCE OF BEHAVIOURISM 45 modality is involved in the discrimination. This, in its turn, of course, is something which we are quite well able to discriminate. The view which I am putting forward does not necessarily imply that a dispositional account of the words "know" and "believe" is correct in all contexts. If it is argued—not unreasonably—that knowing something somehow feels different from believing something, it still does not follow that "know" and "believe" refer to events in a "non-physical" world, but only that certain subtle higher-order types of discrimination-behaviour are sometimes possible.