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264-265. , pp. 265-266. For CoUingwood's understanding of magic as a ritual pro cedure to evoke certain kinds of emotive response, see hisPrincipfes ofArt, pp. 57-77, especiaUy pp. 65-69. 4 4 4 8 49 22 Logic, Philosophy, and History C. Positive Description of Historical Inference "The hope that scissors-and-paste history wotdd one day be re placed by a new kind of history that shotdd be genuinely scientific" without attempting to mimic the observational sciences "was a well grounded hope, w h i c h , " says CoUingwood, "has i n fact been real i z e d .
253. " " W h e n a mathemati cian has made up his mind what the problem is which he intends to solve, the next step before h i m is to make assumptions which w i l l enable h i m to solve it; and this involves an appeal to his powers of i n v e n t i o n . , 'Let ABC be a triangle i n which AB = BC'), if he is to go on thinking he is under a compulsion to arrive at definite conclusions resulting from that assumption. " But the development of the modern natural sciences at the close of the Middle Ages precipitated a revolt against Aristotelian syUogistic-deductive science as inappropriate to the subject matter of those sciences.
No one entertained the possibiHty that a witness would enter a police station and denounce the murderer, nor that the murderer would denounce himsetf (the aUusion is to the scissors-and-paste his torian's passive dependence on witnesses' testimony presupposed). When accusers and self-denouncers did i n fact present themselves, elementary common sense was enough to discredit their testimony: an elderly neighborly spinster daiming that she kffled John Doe hersetf because he attempted to violate her; the local viUage poacher who said that he saw the squire's gamekeeper cUmbing into John Doe's study through the w i n d o w .