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Philosophy vs. Psychology

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Philosophynoun

The love of wisdom.

Psychologynoun

(uncountable) The study of the human mind.

Philosophynoun

(uncountable) An academic discipline that seeks truth through reasoning rather than empiricism.

‘Philosophy is often divided into five major branches: logic, metaphysics, epistemology, ethics and aesthetics.’;

Psychologynoun

(uncountable) The study of human behavior.

Philosophynoun

(countable) A comprehensive system of belief.

Psychologynoun

(uncountable) The study of animal behavior.

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Philosophynoun

(countable) A view or outlook regarding fundamental principles underlying some domain.

‘a philosophy of government;’; ‘a philosophy of education’;

Psychologynoun

(countable) The mental, emotional, and behavioral characteristics pertaining to a specified person, group, or activity.

Philosophynoun

(countable) A general principle (usually moral).

Psychologynoun

The science of the human soul; specifically, the systematic or scientific knowledge of the powers and functions of the human soul, so far as they are known by consciousness; a treatise on the human soul.

‘Psychology, the science conversant about the phenomena of the mind, or conscious subject, or self.’;

Philosophynoun

(archaic) A broader branch of (non-applied) science.

Psychologynoun

the science of mental life

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Philosophynoun

A calm and thoughtful demeanor; calmness of temper.

Psychology

Psychology is the science of mind and behavior. Psychology includes the study of conscious and unconscious phenomena, as well as feelings and thought.

Philosophynoun

synonym of small pica|nodot=1.

Philosophyverb

To philosophize.

Philosophynoun

Literally, the love of, inducing the search after, wisdom; in actual usage, the knowledge of phenomena as explained by, and resolved into, causes and reasons, powers and laws.

Philosophynoun

A particular philosophical system or theory; the hypothesis by which particular phenomena are explained.

‘[Books] of Aristotle and his philosophie.’; ‘We shall in vain interpret their words by the notions of our philosophy and the doctrines in our school.’;

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Philosophynoun

Practical wisdom; calmness of temper and judgment; equanimity; fortitude; stoicism; as, to meet misfortune with philosophy.

‘Then had he spent all his philosophy.’;

Philosophynoun

Reasoning; argumentation.

‘Of good and evil much they argued then, . . . Vain wisdom all, and false philosophy.’;

Philosophynoun

The course of sciences read in the schools.

Philosophynoun

A treatise on philosophy.

Philosophynoun

a belief (or system of beliefs) accepted as authoritative by some group or school

Philosophynoun

the rational investigation of questions about existence and knowledge and ethics

Philosophynoun

any personal belief about how to live or how to deal with a situation;

‘self-indulgence was his only philosophy’; ‘my father's philosophy of child-rearing was to let mother do it’;

Philosophynoun

the study of the fundamental nature of knowledge, reality, and existence, especially when considered as an academic discipline.

Philosophynoun

a particular system of philosophical thought

‘the philosophies of Plato and Aristotle’;

Philosophynoun

the study of the theoretical basis of a particular branch of knowledge or experience

‘the philosophy of science’;

Philosophynoun

a theory or attitude that acts as a guiding principle for behaviour

‘don't expect anything and you won't be disappointed, that's my philosophy’;

Philosophy

Philosophy (from Greek: φιλοσοφία, philosophia, 'love of wisdom') is the study of general and fundamental questions, such as those about existence, reason, knowledge, values, mind, and language. Such questions are often posed as problems to be studied or resolved.

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