SURRENDER MY LOVE PDF
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Surrender My Love
The explanation is not in place until we have spec- ified what it was about the sinning that he found appealing. Still, absent the story, this statement takes us no distance at all toward explanation or understanding.
Insofar as we understand that it is characteristic of human beings to go in for certain kinds of activity for the sake of pleasure, we understand why someone went to the movies when we understand that he went for the pleasure of it. But to say that someone stole some inedible pears for the pleasure of it, is not to impart this kind of understanding of why he committed the theft, because stealing inedible pears is not, in itself, the kind of thing that we can recognize as the sort of thing human beings go in for for pleasure.
It merely lacks a component which, if added, would convert our non-explanation into an explanation: a specification of what the agent saw in the theft that held out to him the prospect of pleasure.
Yet there remains an im- portant difference between the two. The latter form of explanation is of a sort to be completed, so as to yield something genuinely explanatory.
The former form, by contrast, is a dead end. As it stands it contains a kind of gap, to be filled in with some kind of account of why this person, or perhaps this person in this context, might take pleasure in this theft. If we want to understand the role of this supplementary account, we should ask what makes it adequate of its kind. It is part of what we mean when we talk about doing things for pleasure, that to ask how it could be, that Augustine stole the inedible pears for pleasure, is to ask what features he saw in the action, which were somehow alluring or attractive, such that these are the aspects he might invoke, in the kind of explanation he might give, in characterizing the action as recreational.
One standard of adequacy we seem to apply to the specification of an appealing feature of an action, if it is to contribute to an intellectually satisfying explanation of why the action was done, is that it impart an understanding of why the agent would not have done the action if it had lacked the feature. Given the kind of action-explanation under consideration, this amounts to an understanding of why the agent would not have anticipated enjoying the action, unless it had this feature or he believed that it did.
For Augustine is very clear that he stole the pears for the pleasure of it and, while this is not an expla- nation in itself, it holds out the prospect of one.
Does Augustine make good on this prospect? It seems to me clear that he does.
Equivalently, this is the minimal description under which the action is wanted. The pleasure Augustine got from it was bound up with his being able to think of it in this way, as being this kind of action.
For it is precisely that aspect of the action that enables Augustine to indulge, in a distinctive way, in a phantasy of omnipotence. Now, this clearly cannot be a conscious phantasy; otherwise, as we have seen, Augustine could not possibly have been mystified by his own action in the way that he was.
This means — it literally means — that the desire is unconscious. Remember, this is all just for the sake of argument. I think that this is, in essentials, the explanation Augustine gives. But not every feature of the theft qua theft is relevant to this story.
References Anscombe, G. Basil Blackwell, pp. Harvard University Press.
Courcelle, Pierre Doyle, James Ferrari, Leo C. MacDonald, Scott In: Faith and Philosophy 20, pp. Mann, William E.
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I liked the heroine Natalie, a vulnerable young woman just coming out of a failed marriage and still with so I really wish it were possible to give half stars because I'd like to give this 3. It is part of what we mean when we talk about doing things for pleasure, that to ask how it could be, that Augustine stole the inedible pears for pleasure, is to ask what features he saw in the action, which were somehow alluring or attractive, such that these are the aspects he might invoke, in the kind of explanation he might give, in characterizing the action as recreational.
Michael had never been so attracted and worked so hard for someone attemtion. Against the background of these plausible assumptions, then, in identifying pleasure as playing an important role in his theft, he is guaranteeing that his account conforms to the principle that wanting something is always wanting something one believes at the time to be good.