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The Cambridge Companion to Quine
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  • Cited by 7
  • Cited by
    This book has been cited by the following publications. This list is generated based on data provided by CrossRef.

    GUSTAFSSON, MARTIN 2006. Quine on Explication and Elimination. Canadian Journal of Philosophy, Vol. 36, Issue. 1, p. 57.

    Goldberg, Nathaniel Jason 2009. Historicism, Entrenchment, and Conventionalism. Journal for General Philosophy of Science, Vol. 40, Issue. 2, p. 259.

    Derek Robinson, Thomas 2015. Consumer Culture Theory. Vol. 17, Issue. , p. 129.

    Craig, William Lane 2017. God and Abstract Objects. p. 77.

    Matias, Cheryl E. and Newlove, Peter M. 2017. Better the devil you see, than the one you don’t: bearing witness to emboldened en-whitening epistemology in the Trump era. International Journal of Qualitative Studies in Education, Vol. 30, Issue. 10, p. 920.

    Hossein Khani, Ali 2018. Quine on the Indeterminacy of Translation: A Dilemma for Davidson. Dialectica, Vol. 72, Issue. 1, p. 101.

    Morris, Sean 2018. Carnap and Quine: Analyticity, Naturalism, and the Elimination of Metaphysics. The Monist, Vol. 101, Issue. 4, p. 394.

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    The Cambridge Companion to Quine
    • Online ISBN: 9781139000505
    • Book DOI: https://doi.org/10.1017/CCOL0521630568
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Book description

W. V. Quine (1908–2000) was quite simply the most distinguished analytic philosopher of the later half of the twentieth century. His celebrated attack on the analytic/synthetic tradition heralded a major shift away from the views of language descended from logical positivism. His most important book, Word and Object, introduced the concept of indeterminacy of radical translation, a bleak view of the nature of the language with which we ascribe thoughts and beliefs to ourselves and others. Quine is also famous for the view that epistemology should be naturalized, that is conducted in a scientific spirit with the object of investigating the relationship between the inputs of experience and the outputs of belief. The eleven essays in this volume cover all the central topics of Quine's philosophy: the underdetermination of physical theory, analycity, naturalism, propositional attitudes, behaviorism, reference and ontology, positivism, holism and logic.

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