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  1. Robert John Ackermann (1970). Modern Deductive Logic; an Introduction to its Techniques and Significance. Garden City, N.Y.,Anchor Books.
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  2. Robert John Ackermann (1970). Modern Deductive Logic. [London]Macmillan.
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  3. Layman E. Allen (1962/1972). Wff 'N Proof: The Game of Modern Logic. Autotelic Instructional Materials Publishers.
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  4. Klaus Ambos-Spies, André Nies & Richard A. Shore (1992). The Theory of the Recursively Enumerable Weak Truth-Table Degrees is Undecidable. Journal of Symbolic Logic 57 (3):864-874.
    We show that the partial order of Σ0 3-sets under inclusion is elementarily definable with parameters in the semilattice of r.e. wtt-degrees. Using a result of E. Herrmann, we can deduce that this semilattice has an undecidable theory, thereby solving an open problem of P. Odifreddi.
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  5. Alice Ambrose (1962). Fundamentals of Symbolic Logic. New York, Holt, Rinehart and Winston.
  6. John Bacon (1975). Elementary Symbolic Logic. Teaching Philosophy 1 (2):220-221.
  7. Alexander Bain (1870). Logic, Vol. 1 Deduction. Longmans, Green.
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  8. D. W. Barnes (1975). An Algebraic Introduction to Mathematical Logic. Springer-Verlag.
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  9. Jon Barwise & H. Jerome Keisler (eds.) (1977). Handbook of Mathematical Logic. North-Holland Pub. Co..
  10. J. L. Bell (1977). A Course in Mathematical Logic. Sole Distributors for the U.S.A. And Canada American Elsevier Pub. Co..
    A comprehensive one-year graduate (or advanced undergraduate) course in mathematical logic and foundations of mathematics. No previous knowledge of logic is required; the book is suitable for self-study. Many exercises (with hints) are included.
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  11. Merrie Bergmann (2003). The Logic Book. Mcgraw-Hill.
    This outstanding book is a leading text for symbolic or formal logic courses. All techniques and concepts are presented with clear, comprehensive explanations and numerous, carefully constructed examples. Its flexible organization (all chapters are complete and self-contained) allows instructors the freedom to cover the topics they want in the order they choose.
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  12. Daniel A. Bonevac (2003). Deduction: Introductory Symbolic Logic. Blackwell Pub..
    New features in this edition, in addition to truth tree systems for classical and nonclassical logics, include new and simpler rules for modal logic, deontic ...
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  13. Chad Carmichael (2013). Philosophical Logic: An Introduction to Advanced Topics, by George Englebretsen and Charles Sayward. [REVIEW] Teaching Philosophy 36 (4):420-423.
    This book serves as a concise introduction to some main topics in modern formal logic for undergraduates who already have some familiarity with formal languages. There are chapters on sentential and quantificational logic, modal logic, elementary set theory, a brief introduction to the incompleteness theorem, and a modern development of traditional Aristotelian Logic.
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  14. Leigh S. Cauman (1998). First-Order Logic: An Introduction. Walter De Gruyter.
    Introduction This is an elementary logic book designed for people who have no technical familiarity with modern logic but who have been reasoning, ...
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  15. Mannis Charosh (1974). Number Ideas Through Pictures. New York,T. Y. Crowell.
  16. Michael Clark (1995). Review of Graeme Forbes, Modern Logic. [REVIEW] Philosophical Books 36.
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  17. Irving M. Copi (2008). Introduction to Logic. Pearson/Prentice Hall.
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  18. Irving M. Copi (1973/1968). Symbolic Logic. New York,Macmillan.
  19. John Corcoran & Stewart Shapiro (1978). What is Mathematical Logic? Philosophia 8 (1):79-94.
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  20. John N. Crossley (ed.) (1972/1990). What is Mathematical Logic? Dover Publications.
    This lively introduction to mathematical logic, easily accessible to non-mathematicians, offers an historical survey, coverage of predicate calculus, model theory, Godel’s theorems, computability and recursivefunctions, consistency and independence in axiomatic set theory, and much more. Suggestions for Further Reading. Diagrams.
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  21. Sam Cumming (ed.) (2013). Meaning and Argument: An Introduction to Logic Through Language. Wiley-Blackwell.
  22. Arnold Cusmariu, Logic for Kids.
    No such book currently exists on the market, except for the usual puzzle books, which are an entirely different matter. The book consists of 16 booklets, about 30 pages each. All are written in conversational style, using very simple vocabulary. I explain why logic is about one word, “therefore,” how to use this word correctly, and how to tell when it has not been used correctly. Concepts related to this word are introduced as friends a child can play fun games (...)
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  23. James Dickoff (1965). Symbolic Logic and Language. New York, Mcgraw-Hill.
  24. Antony Eagle, Elements of Deductive Logic.
    This is a textbook covering the basics of formal logic and elementary metatheory. Its distinguishing feature is that it has more emphasis on metatheory than comparable introductory textbooks. It was originally written to accompany lectures in an introductory to intermediate logic course at the University of Oxford, but it is designed to be used independently.
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  25. Frederic B. Fitch (1952). Symbolic Logic. New York, Ronald Press Co..
  26. Graeme Forbes (1994). Modern Logic: A Text in Elementary Symbolic Logic. Oxford University Press.
    Filling the need for an accessible, carefully structured introductory text in symbolic logic, Modern Logic has many features designed to improve students' comprehension of the subject, including a proof system that is the same as the award-winning computer program MacLogic, and a special appendix that shows how to use MacLogic as a teaching aid. There are graded exercises at the end of each chapter--more than 900 in all--with selected answers at the end of the book. Unlike competing texts, Modern Logic (...)
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  27. Stamatios Gerogiorgakis (2013). [Review of] Jon Williamson/Federica Russo (Eds.), Key Terms in Logic, London: Continuum, 2010. [REVIEW] Logical Analysis and History of Philosophy 16:384-386.
  28. William Gustason (1973). Elementary Symbolic Logic. New York,Holt, Rinehart and Winston.
  29. Peter Kreeft (2005). Socratic Logic. St. Augustine's Press.
    What good is logic? -- Seventeen ways this book is different -- The two logics -- All of logic in two pages : an overview -- The three acts of the mind -- I. The first act of the mind : understanding -- Understanding : the thing that distinguishes man from both beast and computer -- Concepts, terms and words -- The problem of universals -- The comprehension and extension of terms -- II. Terms -- Classifying terms -- Categories -- (...)
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  30. Robert J. Kreyche (1970). Logic for Undergraduates. New York,Holt, Rinehart and Winston.
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  31. Susanne Katherina Knauth Langer (1967). An Introduction to Symbolic Logic. New York, Dover Publications.
    Famous classic has introduced hundreds of thousands to symbolic logic, via clear, thorough, precise exposition.
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  32. Joe Y. F. Lau (2011). An Introduction to Critical Thinking and Creativity: Think More, Think Better. Wiley.
    "This book is about the basic principles that underlie critical thinking and creativity.
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  33. C. Stephen Layman (2001). The Power of Logic. Mayfield Pub..
    Intended for the first course in logic, The Power of Logic (POL) is written with the conviction that logic is the most important course that college students take. POL preserves the balance between informal and formal logic. Layman;s direct and accessible writing style, along with his plentiful examples, imaginative exercises, and POL;s accompanying Logic Tutor make this the best text for logic classes today.day.
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  34. Harold Newton Lee (1961). Symbolic Logic. New York, Random House.
  35. Clarence Irving Lewis (1959). Symbolic Logic. [New York]Dover Publications.
  36. P. D. Magnus, Forall X: An Introduction to Formal Logic.
  37. David Miller, Word Games for Formal Logic.
    Some students in the humanities take fright when introduced to the formal manipulations characteristic of elementary sentential & predicate logic. One way to lessen the pain of initiation is to start with word games, of which Lewis Carroll’s Doublets (section 1) is a familiar example. The paper presents some other games that successively introduce more of the..
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  38. Andrew P. Mills (2006). Introducing Symbolic Logic. Teaching Philosophy 29 (1):62-65.
  39. Moti Mizrahi (2010). Take My Advice—I Am Not Following It: Ad Hominem Arguments as Legitimate Rebuttals to Appeals to Authority. Informal Logic 30 (4):435-456.
    In this paper, I argue that ad hominem arguments are not always fallacious. More explicitly, in certain cases of practical reasoning, the circumstances of a person are relevant to whether or not the conclusion should be accepted. This occurs, I suggest, when a person gives advice to others or prescribes certain courses of action but fails to follow her own advice or act in accordance with her own prescriptions. This is not an instance of a fallacious tu quoque provided that (...)
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  40. Joe Morrison (2012). Logic: Bullet Guides. Hodder Education.
    Readers will learn what logic is, use truth tables and truth trees, make sense of complex arguments, and use logic every day.
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  41. W. Newton-Smith (1985). Logic: An Introductory Course. Routledge & Kegan Paul.
    A complete introduction to logic for first-year university students with no background in logic, philosophy or mathematics.
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  42. T. Parent (2013). Note on Induction. Think 12 (33):37-39.
    Research Articles Ted Parent, Think , FirstView Article(s).
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  43. Ronald C. Pine (1995). Essential Logic: Basic Reasoning Skills for the Twenty-First Century. OUP USA.
    Essential Logic offers: BL Readability. A dialogue-like yet challenging style makes this introductory logic textbook engaging and interesting. BL Essentials. Deductive and inductive reasoning, formal and informal logic are placed within a philosophical perspective. BL Rigor. A careful sequence of learning steps communicates the essential skills of reasoning and directs students to write, support, and argue by connecting criticism to key concepts. BL Relevance. Explanations and examples take students' lives into consideration and are designed for students with diverse backgrounds and (...)
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  44. John L. Pollock (1969). Introduction to Symbolic Logic. New York, Holt, Rinehart and Winston.
  45. Graham Priest (2008). An Introduction to Non-Classical Logic: From If to Is. Cambridge University Press.
    Clearly introduces the major topics in logic and their relation to current philosophical issues.
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  46. Panu Raatikainen, Gödel's Incompleteness Theorems. The Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy (Winter 2013 Edition), Edward N. Zalta (Ed.).
    Gödel's two incompleteness theorems are among the most important results in modern logic, and have deep implications for various issues. They concern the limits of provability in formal axiomatic theories. The first incompleteness theorem states that in any consistent formal system F within which a certain amount of arithmetic can be carried out, there are statements of the language of F which can neither be proved nor disproved in F. According to the second incompleteness theorem, such a formal system cannot (...)
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  47. Erich Rast, Logic: A Primer.
    This text is a short introduction to logic that was primarily used for accompanying an introductory course in Logic for Linguists held at the New University of Lisbon (UNL) in fall 2010. The main idea of this course was to give students the formal background and skills in order to later assess literature in logic, semantics, and related fields and perhaps even use logic on their own for the purpose of doing truth-conditional semantics. This course in logic does not replace (...)
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  48. Hans Reichenbach (1980). Elements of Symbolic Logic. Dover Publications.
  49. Greg Restall (2005). Logic: An Introduction. Routledge.
    Propositional logic -- Propositions and arguments -- Connectives and argument forms -- Truth tables -- Trees -- Vagueness and bivalence -- Conditionality -- Natural deduction -- Predicate logic -- Predicates, names, and quantifiers -- Models for predicate logic -- Trees for predicate logic -- Identity and functions -- Definite descriptions -- Some things do not exist -- What is a predicate? -- What is logic?
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  50. Gillian Russell (2005). Review: Warren Goldfarb's Deductive Logic. [REVIEW] Australasian Journal of Logic 3:63-66.
    Deductive Logic is an introductory textbook in formal logic. The book is divided into four parts covering (i) truth-functional logic, (ii) monadic quantifi- cation, (iii) polyadic quantification and (iv) names and identity, and there are exercises for all these topics at the end of the book. In the truth-functional logic part, the reader learns to produce paraphrases of English statements and arguments in logical notation (this subsection is called “analysis”), then about the semantic properties of such paraphrased statements and arguments, (...)
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1 — 50 / 61