F. H. Bradley and the philosophy of science

Abstract
Abstract It is sometimes thought that Absolute Idealism was undermined by its inability to deal with science. Through a critical discussion of F. H. Bradley's philosophy of science, this idea is challenged. His views on science are divided into a positive and a negative part, and it is argued that, although he found the scientific world view to be essentially false, he was nonetheless able to develop a sympathetic and intelligent philosophy of science. This was basically pragmatic and instrumental in tone, and gave to science a large measure of autonomy from philosophy. His doctrine is connected with certain contemporary ideas in the philosophy of science
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References found in this work BETA
F. H. Bradley (1935/1970). Collected Essays. Westport, Conn.,Greenwood Press.
F. H. Bradley (1963). The Principles of Logic. [London]Oxford University Press.

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