he goes beyond phenomenal sequences, it is impossible to fling him aside unheard.
Similarly the modern attempt upon the part of psychology to analyse (under whatever limitations and with whatever object of inquiry) all the forms and processes of human consciousness has inevitably led to an examination of the consciousness of human freedom: while the postulate of most modern psychologists that conscious processes are not to be considered as removed from the sphere of those necessary causal sequences with which science deals, produces, if the consciousness of freedom be admitted as a fact of mental history, the old metaphysical difficulty in a new and highly specialized form.
That sense only gives to experience coexistences and sequences of appearances, as Hume said and Kant allowed, is also Wundt's startingpoint.
If we accept moral ideals at all, we are no longer in the world of mere phenomenal sequences, but in a new world.
It is a problem for empiricism; given a world where nothing but phenomenal sequences exist, to account for moral ideals.