David Bourget (Western Ontario)
David Chalmers (ANU, NYU)
Rafael De Clercq
Jack Alan Reynolds
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Axiomathes 22 (1):121-133 (2012)
In his 1896 lecture course on logic–reportedly a blueprint for the Prolegomena to Pure Logic –Husserl develops an explicit account of logic as an independent and purely theoretical discipline. According to Husserl, such a theory is needed for the foundations of logic (in a more general sense) to avoid psychologism in logic. The present paper shows that Husserl’s conception of logic (in a strict sense) belongs to the algebra of logic tradition. Husserl’s conception is modeled after arithmetic, and respectively logical inferences are viewed as analogical to arithmetical calculation. The paper ends with an examination of Husserl’s involvement with the key characters of the algebra of logic tradition. It is concluded that Ernst Schröder, but presumably also Hermann and Robert Grassmann influenced Husserl most in his turn away from psychologism
|Keywords||Idea of logic Algebra of logic Psychologism Ernst Schröder Hermann Grassmann Robert Grassmann|
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References found in this work BETA
J. N. Mohanty (2008). The Philosophy of Edmund Husserl. Yale University Press.
Volker Peckhaus (2004). Calculus Ratiocinator Versus Characteristica Universalis? The Two Traditions in Logic, Revisited. History and Philosophy of Logic 25 (1):3-14.
Edmund Husserl (1994). Early Writings in the Philosophy of Logic and Mathematics. Kluwer Academic Publishers.
Jean Van Heijenoort (1967). Logic as Calculus and Logic as Language. Synthese 17 (3):324-330.
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