Knowledge, Perception, and Memory
by Carl Ginet
Publisher: D. Reidel Publishing Co. 1975
Number of pages: 214
This book attempts a general definition of what it is to know that a thing is so. The book gives accounts of two fundamentally important kinds of knowledge: that based on perception and that based on memory. Regarding the justification of claims to know, it takes a fundamentalist approach.
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by Wilhelm Ostwald - Henry Holt and Co.
This book is meant to serve as the first aid and guide in the acquisition of comprehensive notions of the external world and the inner life. It is meant to uphold the scientific method, which takes its problems from experience and for experience.
by Immanuel Kant - eBooks@Adelaide
The Science of Right has for its object the principles of all the laws which it is possible to promulgate by external legislation. Where there is such a legislation, it becomes, in actual application to it, a system of positive right and law.
by Bertrand Russell - Project Gutenberg
This classic work is an approachable introduction to the theory of philosophical enquiry. It gives Russell's views on distinction between appearance and reality, the existence and nature of matter, idealism, induction, and the limits of knowledge.
by Nicholas Rescher - University of Pittsburgh Press
Perfected science is but an idealization that provides a useful contrast to highlight the limited character of what we do and can attain. Rescher's discussion focuses on the question: what are the theoretical limits on science?