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"We have, in the first part of the discourse shown the nature of the Baconian philosophy; in the second part we have shown the Baconian method of investigation, and the theory of mind assumed in that method; and in the third part we have shown how, by the application of the logical and psychological principles developed in the second part, it may be used as a touchstone of philosophical criticism. And all we ask of the reader is, that he will not read one part of the discourse without reading the whole; as the discourse is arranged in a sort of perspective, so that every part casts light upon the others, and it is impossible to see the full import of either part, without reading them all"--Preface. (PsycINFO Database Record (c) 2008 APA, all rights reserved).