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DREAMS AND HALLUCINATIONS. But though the adoption of the "appearing" formulation for direct perceptual knowledge solves the particular problems we have been concerned with, it will not solve others, and indeed it generates others. A standard objection against it is that it does not allow us to describe dreams or hallucinations. It is widely held that when a person dreams of, say, a cow, there is no physical object that is appearing bovine to him, and that when there is a vivid, opaque hallucinatory object, say, a dagger in a person's visual field, there is no physical object that is appearing daggerish to him.
Second Solution: Minds, Physical Objects, and Sensa 1. EXPOSITION Let us begin by reasserting the third general presupposition, according to which we must formulate the direct knowledge in perception by saying that a certain particular does have a certain property instead of only appearing to have it. And then let us deny the last sentence in each set, namely, the sentence in each set that identifies what is presented in a perceiver's sensory field with the physical object that he is perceiving, or with some aspect of it.
There aren't and, if there were, one could not argue with them, since they would have to be insane. The problem is that an extremely natural line of argument seems to lead inevitably to radical skepticism. Common sense keeps one from accepting such a conclusion. That leaves the philosophical problem of finding what goes wrong with the reasoning that seems to lead there. To repeat, the problem is not to find an argument against skepticism, it is to find out what is wrong with an argument for skepticism.