Charles Peirce


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Synonyms for Charles Peirce

United States philosopher and logician

References in periodicals archive ?
An innovative theory of learning that finds its foundations in the evolutionary semiotics of Charles Peirce is described and explained in this book.
Short, Thomas (2001), "The Conservative Pragmatism of Charles Peirce," Modern Age 43(4): 295-303.
Charles Peirce (3), ademas de haber sido el fundador del pragmatismo y el padre de la semiotica moderna, fue un gran cientifico preocupado por la construccion de una logica normativa y metodica de la investigacion cientifica.
The perspectives in this collection are as heterogeneous as the thinkers that inform the essays: Charles Peirce, Martin Buber, Roman Jakobson and the Prague School, Claude Levi-Strauss, George Herbert Mead, and Mikhail Bakhtin.
with the work of Charles Peirce, William James, John Dewey and others.
It was in James's character not to be put off by a little arrogance in someone he found otherwise intriguing, and he was immediately intrigued by Charles Peirce.
Charles Peirce, the son of an eminent mathematician, was himself mathematically gifted and worked for 30 years on the U.
William James, for example, explicitly advocated the connection between truth and the epistemological process that was implicit in Charles Peirce.
Under the influence of his father, Charles Peirce developed a strong and early interest in mathematics and the natural sciences.
While Simon recreates some of the debates among the Pragmatists - including those of James and his Harvard colleagues Josiah Royce and Charles Peirce - she fails to convey a clear understanding of James's philosophy, his psychology, or the impact of either.
To rectify these problems, Halton argues that the neglected "visions" of Charles Peirce and Lewis Mumford offer viable "prospects" for the "renewal" of social thought.
I would have welcomed a much fuller discussion of the claim that verificationism requires an anti-realist conception of truth: a conclusion which may surprise many who share Misak's admiration for that self-confessed "realist of a somewhat extreme stripe", Charles Peirce.
One of the defining trends of postmodernity has been its search for its own prophets and, completing as it does a trilogy, Floyd Merrell's Semiotics in the Postmodern Age suggests Charles Peirce for the candidature.
Greatest of them all was Josiah Royce of Harvard, who advanced from what may be called a pure idealism to one that was influenced by the pragmatist Charles Peirce.