Noogony (from νοῦς, mind, and γόνος, begetting) is a term used by Kant (Kritik der reinen Vernunft) in reviewing the Lockian and Leibnitzian theory of sensations. He says, "Leibnitz has intellectualized sensations, Locke has sensualized notions, in that system which I might call a noogony, in place of admitting two different sources of our representations, which are objectively valid only in their connection."

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