Stamatios Gerogiorgakis University of Erfurt
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  • Faculty, University of Erfurt
  • PhD, Ludwig Maximilians Universität, München, 1997.

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About me
There are historical records which say that some of my ancestors lived in Crete until the 17th century. Now, Epimenides and Apostle Paul and many other people whom I trust, say that Cretans are liars. During my military service in a unit full of soldiers of Cretan descent, I came to believe that every Cretan's progeny also loves to lie. Since this, combined with the aforementioned historical records would make me a lover of lie in my eyes, I hope that Cretans always lie in their historical records - therefore that I have no Cretan ancestry after all. Now, my preceding remarks less the hope, are, strictly speaking, a historical record. But then they are either a historical record about a non-Cretan who hopes to say something untrue about his (alleged) Cretan descent, or a historical record of a Cretan, who hopes to say something untrue due to his being a Cretan. Therefore, the hope which I expressed, has the strength of the hope that I am a liar.
My works
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  1. Stamatios Gerogiorgakis (forthcoming). Logic for the Decalogue. Sophia:1-8.
    In this article, I offer two different formalizations for prescriptions which correspond to two different forms of biblical prohibitions. I discuss the known fact that the prohibitive commandments of the Decalogue according to the Septuagint and the Vulgate, Exodus 20 and Deuteronomy 5, are formulated with normative future tense indicatives. However, the Greek and Latin sources provide in Mark 10:19 variants of five biblical prohibitive commandments which are formulated with prohibitive subjunctives. I argue that there are semantic differences between normative (...)
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  2. Stamatios Gerogiorgakis (2014). Yujin Nagasawa (Hg.), Scientific Approaches to the Philosophy of Religion. Philosophische Rundschau 61 (1):82-85.
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  3. 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.
  4. Stamatios Gerogiorgakis (2012). Does the Kind of Necessity Which is Represented by S5 Capture a Theologically Defensible Notion of a Necessary Being? In Miroslaw Szatkowski (ed.), Ontological Proofs today. Ontos.
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  5. Stamatios Gerogiorgakis (2012). Does the Kind of Necessity Which Is Represented by S5 Capture Logically Defensible Notion of a Nece. In Miroslaw Szatkowski (ed.), Ontological Proofs Today. Ontos Verlag. 50--309.
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  6. Stamatios Gerogiorgakis (2012). Privations, Negations and the Square: Basic Elements of a Logic of Privations. In Jean-Yves Beziau & Dale Jacquette (eds.), Around and beyond the Square of Opposition. Birkhäuser-Springer. 229--239.
    I try to explain the difference between three kinds of negation: external negation, negation of the predicate and privation. Further I use polygons of opposition as heuristic devices to show that a logic which contains all three mentioned kinds of negation must be a fragment of a Łukasiewicz-four-valued predicate logic. I show, further, that, this analysis can be elaborated so as to comprise additional kinds of privation. This would increase the truth-values in question and bring fragments of (more generally speaking) (...)
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  7. Stamatios Gerogiorgakis (2011). Logische Abhandlungen. History and Philosophy of Logic 31 (3):291-293.
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  8. Stamatios Gerogiorgakis (2011). Omniscience in Łukasiewicz's, Kleene's and Blau's Three-Valued Logics. Polish Journal of Philosophy 5 (1):59-78.
    In this paper several assumptions concerning omniscience and future contingents on the one side, and omniscience and self-reference on the other, areexamined with respect to a classical and a three-valued semantic setting (the latter pertains especially to Łukasiewicz’s, Kleene’s and Blau’s three-valued logics).Interesting features of both settings are highlighted and their basic assumptions concerning omniscience are explored. To generate a context in which the notion of omniscience does not deviate from some basic intuitions, two special futurity operators are introduced in (...)
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  9. Stamatios Gerogiorgakis (2009). The Byzantine Liar. History and Philosophy of Logic 30 (4):313-330.
    An eleventh-century Greek text, in which a fourth-century patristic text is discussed, gives an outline of a solution to the Liar Paradox. The eleventh-century text is probably the first medieval treatment of the Liar. Long passages from both texts are translated in this article. The solution to the Liar Paradox, which they entail, is analysed and compared with the results of modern scholarship on several Latin solutions to this paradox. It is found to be a solution, which bears some analogies (...)
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