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 Friedrich Wilhelm Nietzsche - Alfred A. Knopf
Here is Friedrich Nietzsche's great masterpiece The Anti-Christ, wherein Nietzsche attacks Christianity as a blight on humanity. This is essential reading for anyone wishing to understand Nietzsche and his place within the history of philosophy.
by George Stuart Fullerton - Macmillan and co
The book was made as clear as possible, that no unnecessary difficulties may be placed in the path of those who enter upon the thorny road of philosophical reflection. The subjects treated are deep enough to demand the serious attention of any one.
by Timothy Morton - Open Humanities Press
Morton explores what it means to say that a thing has come into being, that it is persisting, and that it has ended. Drawing from examples, Morton demonstrates the counterintuitive explanatory power of Object Oriented Ontology for thinking causality.
by Tom Cohen (ed.) - MPublishing
This volume gathers notable philosophers to engage the predominant impasse of an emerging era of climate change and ecocatastrophic acceleration: that is, how critical practices inherited from 20th century thinkers alter at the current moment.