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The Cambridge Companion to Peirce
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    Bang, Lars 2018. Cultural, Social, and Political Perspectives in Science Education. Vol. 15, Issue. , p. 49.

    Vovk, Vladimir and Pavlovic, Dusko 2017. Universal probability-free prediction. Annals of Mathematics and Artificial Intelligence, Vol. 81, Issue. 1-2, p. 47.

    Cole, David R. and Bradley, Joff P. N. 2016. A Pedagogy of Cinema. p. 79.

    Dabay, Thomas 2016. Why Peirce’s Anti-Intuitionism is not Anti-Cartesian: The Diagnosis of a Pragmatist Dogma. International Journal of Philosophical Studies, Vol. 24, Issue. 4, p. 489.

    engelbart, rolf and krech, volkhard 2016. The Berlin Site of Luisenstadt and the Figure of St Michael. A Case Study on Iconic Space. Material Religion, Vol. 12, Issue. 2, p. 189.

    Oleksy, Mateusz W. and Oleksy, Wieslaw 2015. Realism and Individualism. Vol. 55, Issue. ,

    Schulkin, Jay and Heelan, Patrick 2012. Action, Perception and the Brain. p. 218.

    Kim, Hye Jeong and Pedersen, Susan 2010. Young adolescents' metacognition and domain knowledge as predictors of hypothesis‐development performance in a computer‐supported context. Educational Psychology, Vol. 30, Issue. 5, p. 565.

    Lawson, Anton E. 2009. Basic inferences of scientific reasoning, argumentation, and discovery. Science Education, p. n/a.

    Almklov, Petter G. 2008. Standardized Data and Singular Situations. Social Studies of Science, Vol. 38, Issue. 6, p. 873.

    Webb, James L. 2007. “Pragmatisms (Plural) Part 1: Classical Pragmatism and Some Implications for Empirical Inquiry”. Journal of Economic Issues, Vol. 41, Issue. 4, p. 1063.

    Hookway, Christopher 2007. Fallibilism and the Aim of Inquiry. Aristotelian Society Supplementary Volume, Vol. 81, Issue. 1, p. 1.

    Lele, Veerendra P. 2006. Material habits, identity, semeiotic. Journal of Social Archaeology, Vol. 6, Issue. 1, p. 48.

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    The Cambridge Companion to Peirce
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Book description

Charles Sanders Peirce (1839–1914) is generally considered the most significant American philosopher. He was the founder of pragmatism, the view popularized by William James and John Dewey, that our philosophical theories must be linked to experience and practice. The essays in this volume reveal how Peirce worked through this idea to make important contributions to most branches of philosophy. The topics covered include Peirce's influence; the famous pragmatic maxim and the view of truth and reality arising from it; the question as to whether mathematical, moral and religious hypotheses might aspire to truth; his theories of inquiry and perception; and his contribution to semiotics, statistical inference and deductive logic. New readers will find this the most convenient and accessible guide to Peirce currently available. Advanced students and specialists will find a conspectus of recent developments in the interpretation of Peirce.


'This work will appeal to students and academics alike, and is recommended for all libraries collecting material in philosophy and the history of ideas.'

Source: Reference Reviews

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