Forging the Self in the Stream of Experience: Classical Currents of Self-cultivation in James and Dewey
David Bourget (Western Ontario)
David Chalmers (ANU, NYU)
Rafael De Clercq
Ezio Di Nucci
Jack Alan Reynolds
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Transactions of the Charles S. Peirce Society 47 (3):319-339 (2011)
Despite shared philosophical beliefs about the primacy of action, its interdependence with thought, and the importance of future practical consequences, the classical pragmatists James and Dewey may be contrasted.1 Attention is often drawn to the fact that James emphasized the individual, while Dewey’s tendencies were toward the social. In this regard Dewey, more than James, resembles the school’s founder. But Peirce was more interested in applying the pragmatic maxim to “intellectual concepts” (CP 5.467), appropriate for the laboratory mind of one “saturated, through and through, with the spirit of the physical sciences” (CP 1.3). For Dewey, however, moral problems are central. The humanist element in his thought ..
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References found in this work BETA
James O. Pawelski (2003). William James, Positive Psychology, and Healthy-Mindedness. Journal of Speculative Philosophy 17 (1):53-67.
Richard Shusterman (2004). Pragmatism and East-Asian Thought. Metaphilosophy 35 (1-2):13-43.
Colin Koopman (2005). William James's Politics of Personal Freedom. Journal of Speculative Philosophy 19 (2):175-186.
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