Philosophy of Logics
Cambridge University Press, 27 de jul de 1978 - 276 páginas
The first systematic exposition of all the central topics in the philosophy of logic, Susan Haack's book has established an international reputation (translated into five languages) for its accessibility, clarity, conciseness, orderliness, and range as well as for its thorough scholarship and careful analyses.Haack discusses the scope and purpose of logic, validity, truth-functions, quantification and ontology, names, descriptions, truth, truth-bearers, the set-theoretical and semantic paradoxes, and modality. She also explores the motivations for a whole range of non-classical systems of logic, including many-valued logics, fuzzy logic, moddal and tense logics, and relevance logics.
O que estão dizendo - Escrever uma resenha
Não encontramos nenhuma resenha nos lugares comuns.
Outras edições - Visualizar todos
2-valued 3-valued logic analytic argues axioms beliefs classical logic conception connectives correspondence theory criterion Davidson defined definite description definition of truth denotation deviant logics discourse disjunction distinction epistemological example explained expressions extra-systematic fallibilism formal logic formal system formalisation Frege fuzzy Haack idea implication informal arguments intensional Intuitionist intuitive Kripke logical truth logicians many-valued logics material implication mathematics meaning ments metaphysical modal logic modal operators monism natural languages negation object open sentences paradoxes philosophical philosophy of logic Popper possible worlds predicate calculus premises problem proper names proposal propositions quantifiers question Quine Quine's relation relevance logic relevant require Rescher rules of inference Russell Russell's scope of logic semantic sense sentence calculus sentence logic sequence singular terms statement Strawson substitutional interpretation suggests syntactic Tarski's theory tense theorems theory of truth tion true or false truth-bearers truth-functional truth-value utterance valid variables