In Its Practical Use 295

In this sphere, therefore, its objects are rather than scientific ; and if, by reflexion, it can attain to a kind of science, yet the results of such

science must be only approximate and inexact—they can reach only generality and not universality. We have, then, a broad division between the two spheres of theory and practice; and, in accordance with this division, we have to distinguish between pure science, which has to do with intelligible reality, as such—with the ideal forms of things and their consequences—and that lower kind of science which seeks to throw light upon the particulars of experience that have to be dealt with in practice. In the sequel we may have to admit some modification of this-contrast, and that,

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