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Logic in Practice
THIS very able little book goes a long way to prove that logic is a human science, and not merely a more or less coherent collection of dry and irrelevant dogmas. The grounds of our beliefs, the
Collected Papers of Charles Sanders Peirce
  • T. G.
  • Nature
  • 1 December 1936
THIS valuable addition to the collection of Peirce's writings illustrates the extreme variety and creative power of the great American philosopher. Among the notable contributions contained in this
Language, Truth and Logic
AbstractTHIS excellent compendium of the views and doctrines of the new positivism derived from the scientific empiricism of the Vienna circle and an extreme interpretation of the aims of logic, will
The Two Sources of Morality and Religion
  • T. G.
  • Nature
  • 1 February 1936
AbstractFOR years past, it has been a learned game among philosophers to attempt the formulation of a Bergsonian ethics on the basis afforded by the metaphysical and psychological works of the author
An Essay on Philosophical Method
MR. COLLINGWOOD has produced a profound and useful monograph which raises and discusses the question of what philosophy is and what methods should be used in approaching it. Owing to the variety of
The Secret of the Golden Flower: a Chinese Book of Life
THIS is a most welcome contribution to an understanding of Chinese spiritism. The “Golden Flower” epitomises the Chinese vision of the secret of the powers of growth latent in the psyche; while
Examination of McTaggart's Philosophy
ONE cannot do justice in a few sentences to this excellent commentary of McTaggart's philosophy. Not only is McTaggart himself a great philosophical mind, but Dr. Broad, his commentator, compels the
Guide to Philosophy
AbstractTHIS is one of the books which will help considerably the case of philosophy as a subject of fundamental interest and importance. It is held in many quarters that without some knowledge of
Before, and After Socrates
THE elementary character of these lectures scarcely veils the scholarly and human vision of Greek philosophy, hinted at by Prof. Cornford. Taking Socrates as the central figure of Greek philosophy,