The Origin and Significance of Hegel's Logic
by J. B. Baillie
Publisher: MacMillan 1901
Number of pages: 252
The student of Hegel usually finds the Logic the most forbidding and impossible part of the System. It is the aim of the present work to attempt to remove these initial difficulties more particularly in the way of understanding the Logic, but also regarding the point of view of the Hegel's System generally.
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by Gary Hardegree - UMass Amherst
Contents: Basic Concepts; Classical SL; Absolute Modal Logic - System L; Relative Modal Logic - System K; Systems Between K and L; Modal Predicate Logic; General First-Order Logic; First-Order Modal Logic; First-Order Modal Logic with Actuality...
by Antony Eagle - University of Adelaide
This textbook covers the basics of formal logic and elementary metatheory. Its distinguishing feature is that it has more emphasis on metatheory than comparable introductory textbooks. It was originally written for an introductory logic course.
by Wincenty Lutosawski - Longmans, Green and co.
In undertaking the investigations summarized in this volume, the author's chief aim was to explain the origin of Logic by a psychological study of the first logician. This required a knowledge of the chronology of Plato's writings.
by Carveth Read - Project Gutenberg
Logic is the science that explains what conditions must be fulfilled in order that a proposition may be proved. When propositions are expressed with the universality and definiteness that belong to scientific statements, they are called laws.