Philosophical Studies 101 (2-3):161-211 (2000)
|Abstract||William James, in order to shew that thought is possible without speech, quotes the recollection of a deaf-mute, Mr. Ballard, who wrote that in his early youth, even before he could speak, he had thoughts about God and the world. – What could he have meant? . . . And why does this question – which otherwise seemed not to exist – raise its head here? Do I want to say that the writer’s memory deceives him? – I don’t even know if I should say that. These recollections are a queer memory phenomenon – and I do not know what conclusions one can draw from them about the past of the man who recounts them.|
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