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  1. Blaise Pascal, Provincial Letters.
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  2. Blaise Pascal, Paraconsistent Logic! (A Reply to Slater) Jean-Yves BéziauFoot Note 1_.
    Paraconsistent logic is the study of logics in which there are some theories embodying contradictions but which are not trivial, in particular in a paraconsistent logic, the ex contradictione sequitur quod libet, which can be formalized as Cn(T, a,¬a)=F is not valid. Since nearly half a century various systems of paraconsistent logic have been proposed and studied. This field of research is classified under a special section (B53) in the Mathematical Reviews and watching this section, it is possible to see (...)
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  3. Blaise Pascal, Section I Thoughts On Mind and On Style.
    1. The difference between the mathematical and the intuitive mind.- In the one, the principles are palpable, but removed from ordinary use; so that for want of habit it is difficult to turn one's mind in that direction: but if one turns it thither ever so little, one sees the principles fully, and one must have a quite inaccurate mind who reasons wrongly from principles so plain that it is almost impossible they should escape notice. But in the intuitive mind (...)
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  4. Blaise Pascal, The Provincial Letters.
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  5. Blaise Pascal & Jaimir Conte (2010). Colóquio com o Senhor de Saci sobre Epicteto e Montaigne. Princípios 12 (17-18):183-204.
    Traduçáo do texto: Colóquio com o Senhor de Saci Sobre Epicteto e Montaigne, de Blaise Pascal, por Traduçáo: Jaimir Conte.
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  6. Blaise Pascal (2007/2003). Pensées. In Aloysius Martinich, Fritz Allhoff & Anand Vaidya (eds.), Early Modern Philosophy: Essential Readings with Commentary. Blackwell Pub..
    "I know of no religious writer more pertinent to our time."—T. S. Eliot, Introduction to Pensees Intended to prove that religion is not contrary to reason, Pascal's Pensees rank among the liveliest and most eloquent defenses of Christianity. Motivated by the seventeenth-century view of the supremacy of human reason, Pascal (1623–1662) had intended to write an ambitious apologia for Christianity in which he argued the inability of reason to address metaphysical problems. His untimely death prevented the work's completion, but the (...)
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  7. Blaise Pascal (2007). Si Xiang Lu =. Zhongguo She Hui Ke Xue Chu Ban She.
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  8. Blaise Pascal (2004). Selected "Pensées" and Provincial Letters =. Dover Publications.
    Intended to convert religiously indifferent readers to Christianity, Pascal’s Pensees were published posthumously, to wide and ongoing acclaim. This selection of highlights focuses on their secular aspects and the author’s sensitive examination of human psychology as well as his popular epigrams. Written between 1656 and 1657 in support of the Jansenist movement, Provincial Letters captivated a large audience—including many of the cause’s opponents—with their satirical wit, righteous indignation, and effervescent style. This is the only dual-language edition available of these frequently (...)
     
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  9. Blaise Pascal (1995/2008). Pensées and Other Writings. Oxford University Press.
    For much of his life Pascal (1623-62) worked on a magnum opus which was never published in its intended form. Instead, he left a mass of fragments, some of them meant as notes for the Apologie. These were to become known as the Pensées, and they occupy a crucial place in Western philosophy and religious writing. Pascal's general intention was to confound scepticism about metaphysical questions. Some of the Pensées are fully developed literary reflections on the human condition,, some contradict (...)
     
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  10. Blaise Pascal, Hugh McCullough Davidson & Pierre H. Dubé (eds.) (1975). A Concordance to Pascal's Pensées. Cornell University Press.
     
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  11. Blaise Pascal (1973/2003). Pensées. London,Dent.
    "I know of no religious writer more pertinent to our time."—T. S. Eliot, Introduction to Pensees Intended to prove that religion is not contrary to reason, Pascal's Pensees rank among the liveliest and most eloquent defenses of Christianity. Motivated by the seventeenth-century view of the supremacy of human reason, Pascal (1623–1662) had intended to write an ambitious apologia for Christianity in which he argued the inability of reason to address metaphysical problems. His untimely death prevented the work's completion, but the (...)
     
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  12. Blaise Pascal (1966). Pens'ees. Baltimore: Penguin Books.
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  13. Blaise Pascal (1966). The Essential Pascal. New York, New American Library.
     
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  14. Blaise Pascal (1965). Penseés. New York, Pantheon Books.
     
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  15. Blaise Pascal (1965). Pensées: Thoughts on Religion and Other Subjects. Washington Square Press.
     
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  16. Blaise Pascal (1965/1986). Selections From the Thoughts. Harlan Davidson.
  17. Blaise Pascal (1962/1971). Les Pensées. Bloomfield, Conn.,Printed for the Members of the Limited Editions Club.
     
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  18. Blaise Pascal (1961). Thoughts. Garden City, N.Y.,Doubleday.
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  19. Blaise Pascal (1961/1978). The Thoughts of Blaise Pascal. Greenwood Press.
  20. Blaise Pascal (1960). Pensées; Notes on Religion and Other Subjects. New York, Dutton.
     
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  21. Blaise Pascal (1947). Grösse Und Elend des Menschen, Aus Den "Pensées,". Stuttgart, E. Klett.
     
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  22. Blaise Pascal (1945). The Heart of Pascal. Cambridge [Eng.]The University Press.
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  23. Blaise Pascal (1942). Pascal's Apology for Religion, Extracted From the Pensées. Cambridge [Eng.]The University Press.
    ... of Dubois) and in the authorized Preface to the Pensées from the pen of ... Pensées de M. Pascal sur la religion et sur quelques autres sujets, ...
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  24. Blaise Pascal (1940). The Living Thoughts of Pascal. Toronto, Longmans, Green and Co..
     
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  25. Blaise Pascal, The Wager.
    Do you believe it to be impossible that God is infinite, without parts?-Yes. I wish therefore to show you an infinite and indivisible thing. It is a point moving everywhere with an infinite velocity; for it is one in all places, and is all totality in every place. Let this effect of nature, which previously seemed to you impossible, make you know that there may be others of which you are still ignorant. Do not draw this conclusion from your experiment, (...)
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