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  1. The genesis of the concept of physical law.Edgar Zilsel - 1942 - Philosophical Review 51 (3):245-279.
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  2.  5
    The Social Origins of Modern Science.Edgar Zilsel - 2000 - Kluwer Academic Publishers.
    The most outstanding feature of this book is that here, for the first time, is made available in a single volume all the important historical essays Edgar Zilsel (1891-1944) published during WWII on the emergence of modern science. This edition also contains one previously unpublished essay and an extended version of an essay published earlier. In these essays, Zilsel developed the now famous thesis, named after him, that science came into being when, in the late Middle Ages, the social barriers (...)
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  3.  13
    The Genesis of the Concept of Scientific Progress.Edgar Zilsel - 1945 - Journal of the History of Ideas 6 (1/4):325.
  4.  8
    The Origins of William Gilbert's Scientific Method.Edgar Zilsel - 1941 - Journal of the History of Ideas 2 (1):1.
  5.  50
    Physics and the problem of historico-sociological laws.Edgar Zilsel - 1941 - Philosophy of Science 8 (4):567-579.
    The question as to the existence of laws in history has frequently been discussed. A new a discussion may yet be useful, since some mis- conceptions based on incorrect comparisons with the natural sciences have been brought forward by both advocates and opponents of historical laws. We shall try to clarify the problem by applying a few ideas familiar to physicists and astronomers to the condi- tions peculiar to history. Physics is the most mature of all empirical sciences as to (...)
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  6. Die Entstehung des Geniebegriffes.Edgar Zilsel - 1926 - Annalen der Philosophie Und Philosophischen Kritik 5 (8):218-218.
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  7. Das Anwendungsproblem: Ein Philosophischer Versuch Über Das Gesetz der Grossen Zahlen Und Die Induktion.Edgar Zilsel - 1916 - Johann Ambrosius Barth: Leipzig.
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  8. Die Entstehung des Geniebegriffes.Edgar Zilsel - 1926 - Revue de Métaphysique et de Morale 33 (3):13-14.
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  9.  19
    Bemerkungen zur wissenschaftslogik.Edgar Zilsel - 1932 - Erkenntnis 3 (1):143-161.
  10.  3
    Soziologische Bemerkungen zur Philosophie der Gegenwart.Edgar Zilsel - 2001 - Deutsche Zeitschrift für Philosophie 49 (3).
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  11.  2
    Copernicus and Mechanics.Edgar Zilsel - 1940 - Journal of the History of Ideas 1 (1/4):113.
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  12.  7
    P. Jordans Verfuch, den Vitalismus quantenmechanifch zu retten. [REVIEW]Edgar Zilsel - 1935 - Erkenntnis 5 (1):56-64.
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  13.  25
    Phenomenology and natural science.Edgar Zilsel - 1941 - Philosophy of Science 8 (1):26-32.
    When phenomenology was introduced as a new science by Husserl its methods were applied first to objects of logic. Later phenomenological investigation expanded gradually to the fields of psychology, ethics, esthetics, and sociology. More rarely, objects of the natural sciences have been treated phenomenologically. Scattered indications of this kind are to be found in authors who do not belong to the most intimate circle of Husserl's school. Extensively, however, the phenomenological method has been applied to objects of the natural sciences (...)
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  14.  13
    The Social Roots of Science.Edgar Zilsel - 1994 - Vienna Circle Institute Yearbook 2:305-308.
    Fully developed, science is to be found only in modern European-American civilization. As its development began in early capitalism we shall have to study the period from the end of the Middle Ages until 1600. Results obtained by ancient mathematicians, astronomers, and physicists and by medieval Arabic physicians have greatly influenced the beginning of science in modern Europe. We shall discuss not this influence, but the social and economic conditions which made it possible.
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  15.  12
    Foundations of the Unity of Science. II 8: The Development of Rationalism and Empiricism.George de Santillana & Edgar Zilsel - 1943 - Philosophical Review 52 (1):87-87.
  16.  11
    Zilsel, Edgar, Die Geniereligion.Edgar Zilsel - 1920 - Kant Studien 24 (1).
  17.  17
    History and biological evolution.Edgar Sheffield Brightman & Edgar Zilsel - 1941 - Philosophy of Science 8 (1):100-101.
    When phenomenology was introduced as a new science by Husserl its methods were applied first to objects of logic. Later phenomenological investigation expanded gradually to the fields of psychology, ethics, esthetics, and sociology. More rarely, objects of the natural sciences have been treated phenomenologically. Scattered indications of this kind are to be found in authors who do not belong to the most intimate circle of Husserl's school. Extensively, however, the phenomenological method has been applied to objects of the natural sciences (...)
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  18.  17
    Concerning "phenomenology and natural science".Edgar Zilsel - 1941 - Philosophy and Phenomenological Research 2 (2):219-220.
  19.  11
    XXIII. Bemerkungen zur Abfassungszeit und zur Methode der Amphibolie der Reflexionsbegriffe.Edgar Zilsel - 1913 - Archiv für Geschichte der Philosophie 26 (4):431-448.
  20. The Development of Rationalism and Empiricism.Giorgio De Santillana & Edgar Zilsel - 1941 - University of Chicago Press.
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  21.  37
    History and biological evolution.Edgar Zilsel - 1940 - Philosophy of Science 7 (1):121-128.
    What is the relationship of history to the phylogenetic evolution of man? Historians, like all specialists, are wont to restrict themselves to their own problems and, therefore, do not deal with this question. Only some popular books on the history of the world cross the dividing line between social and natural science. They start with the origin of the solar system, describe the development of the crust of the earth and of life, turn to prehistoric civilization and ancient Egypt, and (...)
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  22.  1
    Phenomenology and Natural Science.Edgar Zilsel - 1941 - Philosophy and Phenomenological Research 1 (4):513-513.
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