David Bourget (Western Ontario)
David Chalmers (ANU, NYU)
Rafael De Clercq
Jack Alan Reynolds
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University of Chicago Press (1994)
John Dewey is celebrated for his work in the philosophy of education and acknowledged as a leading proponent of American pragmatism. His philosophy of logic, on the other hand, is largely unheard of. In Dewey's New Logic, Burke analyzes portions of the debate between Dewey and Bertrand Russell that followed the 1938 publication of Dewey's Logic: The Theory of Inquiry. Burke shows how Russell failed to understand Dewey, and how Dewey's philosophy of logic is centrally relevant to contemporary developments in philosophy and cognitive science. Burke demonstrates that Russell misunderstood crucial aspects of Dewey's theory and contends that logic today, having progressed well beyond Russell's early views, is approaching Dewey's broader perspective. "[This] book should be of substantial interest not only to Dewey scholars and other historians of twentieth-century philosophy, but also to devotees of situation theory, formal semantics, philosophy of mind, cognitive science, and Artificial Intelligence."--Georges Dicker, Transactions of the C.S. Peirce Society "No scholar, thus far, has offered such a sophisticated and detailed version of central themes and contentions in Dewey's Logic . This is a pathbreaking study."--John J. McDermott, editor of The Philosophy of John Dewey.
|Keywords||Logic, Modern Language and logic Pragmatism John Dewey Bertrand Russell Inquiry|
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|Call number||B945.D44.B87 1994|
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Erkki Kilpinen (2009). The Habitual Conception of Action and Social Theory. Semiotica 2009 (173):99-128.
Dina Mendonça (2012). Pattern of Sentiment: Following a Deweyan Suggestion. Transactions of the Charles S. Peirce Society 48 (2):209-227.
Mark Tschaepe (2013). Reconsidering Philosophical Questions and Neuroscientific Answers: Two Pillars of Inquiry. Human Affairs 23 (4):606-615.
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