44 The Idem of God," " Comparative Religions," etc.
This work deals with the problem of personality, especially as raised by William James and M. Bergson. If a man imagines himself bound, in deference to science or psychology, to deny the existence of personality, he commits himself to saying "1 do not exist/9 If he shrinks from that absurdity, he must accept personality as a reality: a person is both a subject who knows others and an object of others' knowledge. The bond, however, which holds persons, human and divine, together, cannot be merely intellectual: it must be emotional as well as intellectual—the bond of love.
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