That there is much in common between objective relativisim and dualism has doubtless become sufficiently clear in the course of the preceding lecture. If the objective relativist holds that the event by which the existence of a perceived character is immediately conditioned is the event of somebody's being aware of the character, then, of course, he is simply restating the usual dualistic view on the issue. The non-relativistic implications of the notion of the objective are copiously illustrated in the history of science, and nowhere better than in recent theoretical physics, despite the potent influence therein of some contrary tendencies. One further way of construing the "relativity" of data to percipient events there was, however, in which the people found the relativistic doctrine overshooting the limits of realism altogether, and landing in an extreme and self-contradictory form of subjectivism.