1. Tom Casier (1999). From Neo-Kantianism to Logicism: Vvedenskij's Mature Years. Studies in East European Thought 51 (1):1-33.
    In the first two decades of the century Vvedenskij developed and defended what he took to be an original argument in support of the impossibility of metaphysical knowledge. This argument, which he hailed as a "proof," involved an examination of the four laws of thought alone. As it made no appeal to the highly technical analyses found in Kant's first Critique, Vvedenskij considered it to be more efficient and thereby effective than Kant's own arguments. Although Vvedenskij's estimation of his accomplishment (...)
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  2. Tom Casier (1999). The Shattered Horizon How Ideology Mattered to Soviet Politics. Studies in East European Thought 51 (1):35-59.
    This article argues that ideology was of key-importance to the Soviet system. The rules which governed Soviet ideological discourse did not only hold for the producers of ideology but also aimed at filtering public communication. The respect people showed for an ideologically filtered discourse counted as a sign of loyalty. In this way ideology constituted a central pillar of power. The article presents the results of an analysis of political texts dating from the Gorbachev era. It concludes that the Gorbachev (...)
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  3. Tom Casier (1998). Clemens Friedrich & Birgit Menzel (Eds.), Osteuropa in Umbruch. Alte Und Neue Mythen. Studies in East European Thought 50 (2):153-155.
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