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By Phyllis Sutton Morris

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Strawson. Sartre's position is somewhat different from the position discussed by Strawson. The latter was unable to find a fully developed version of a "no ownership" theory, and it will be shown how Sartre's differs. " Wittgenstein thought the latter use of " I " is interchangeable with "this body" but that the former use is not. " Schlick, agreeing, added that the data of experience have no owner, unless one wishes to say, in a misleading way, that the body is the owner. This is the "no-ownership" view as Strawson describes it.

As Purpose 23 built to retrieve library books might be instructed to search for a nonexistent book. One could describe the rules which govern its search, including the criteria it uses for rejecting the books it finds, and one might program the robot with subroutines which permit it to stop when it acknowledges failure or to come up with some kind of substitute book. 41 Her example seems to provide good reason for rejecting or modifying Sartre's claims that only conscious existents can refer purposively, and that all physical relations must have an existent second term.

Sartre says the body is the "center of action" (BN, 320). Sartre's analysis of this point is similar to his analysis of the special place the body occupies in perception. The body is the continuing point of view from which other objects in the world are seen. The body is "that in relation to which the perceived object indicates its distance" (BN, 326). 17 In action, also, the body occupies a special position. For each of us, Sartre says, the "world" consists of an organization of objects into an "instrumental complex"; that is, the "world" is a way of grouping and classifying things with reference to our own purposes (BN7 322, 325).

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