TITLE

Knowledge and True Belief in Early Analytic Philosophy

AUTHOR(S)
Martens, David B.
PUB. DATE
August 2012
SOURCE
South African Journal of Philosophy;2012, Vol. 31 Issue 3, p576
SOURCE TYPE
Academic Journal
DOC. TYPE
Article
ABSTRACT
I argue that the sufficiency of true belief for knowledge was accepted by some principal figures in the early history of analytic philosophy, including Russell, Schlick, McTaggart, and Moore, among others.
ACCESSION #
79808427

 

Related Articles

  • The socio-logic of knowledge-in-formation between discovery and error: some considerations from 'normal science' under exceptional conditions. Kistner, Ulrike // Neohelicon;Dec2014, Vol. 41 Issue 2, p401 

    A sociology of knowledge of a specific kind, namely that emerging from observations on the work of scientific thought collectives, is what Thomas Kuhn acknowledges as Ludwik Fleck's (Denkstile und Tatsachen. Gesammelte Schriften und Zeugnisse, Suhrkamp, Berlin, ) influence on his own Structure...

  • En los zapatos del que sufre. Aproximaciones epistemológicas y éticas a los ex Centros Clandestinos de Detención. O ¿con qué calzado visitar un campo de concentración? Schindel, Estela // Papeles del CEIC;mar2013, Vol. 2013 Issue 1, p1 

    This article deals with the problem of access to the former clandestine detention centers (CDC) of the Argentinean dictatorship as a research object using the shoe as a key analytical figure. The access to these places is meant as a metaphor of the ethical and epistemological approaches to them,...

  • Epistemic transmission and interaction. Moretti, L.; Pedersen, N. // Synthese;Sep2013, Vol. 190 Issue 13, p2477 

    An introduction is presented in which the editor discusses various reports within the issue on topics including epistemic logic, peer interaction, and theory of knowledge.

  • Syntactic awareness in logical dynamics. Grossi, Davide; Velázquez-Quesada, Fernando // Synthese;Dec2015, Vol. 192 Issue 12, p4071 

    The paper develops an interface between syntax-based logical models of awareness and dynamic epistemic logic. The framework is shown to be able to accommodate a variety of notions of awareness and knowledge, as well as their dynamics. This, it is argued, offers a natural formal environment for...

  • IS THERE PROPOSITIONAL UNDERSTANDING? GORDON, Emma C. // Logos & Episteme;2012, Vol. 3 Issue 2, p181 

    Literature in epistemology tends to suppose that there are three main types of understanding - propositional, atomistic, and objectual. By showing that all apparent instances of propositional understanding can be more plausibly explained as featuring one of several other epistemic states, this...

  • A Non-Inferentialist, Anti-Realistic Conception of Logical Truth and Falsity. Wansing, Heinrich // Topoi;Apr2012, Vol. 31 Issue 1, p93 

    Anti-realistic conceptions of truth and falsity are usually epistemic or inferentialist. Truth is regarded as knowability, or provability, or warranted assertability, and the falsity of a statement or formula is identified with the truth of its negation. In this paper, a non-inferentialist but...

  • ARE EPISTEMIC REASONS EVER REASONS TO PROMOTE? LITTLEJOHN, Clayton // Logos & Episteme;2013, Vol. 4 Issue 3, p353 

    In trying to distinguish the right kinds of reasons from the wrong, epistemologists often appeal to the connection to truth to explain why practical considerations cannot constitute reasons. The view they typically opt for is one on which only evidence can constitute a reason to believe. Brian...

  • Semantic plasticity and epistemicism. Sennet, Adam // Philosophical Studies;Nov2012, Vol. 161 Issue 2, p273 

    This paper considers the connections between semantic shiftiness (plasticity), epistemic safety and an epistemic theory of vagueness as presented and defended by Williamson (, , , ). Williamson explains ignorance of the precise intension of vague words as rooted in insensitivity to semantic...

  • JUICIOS EVALUATIVOS, VERDAD Y OBJETIVIDAD. Ortiz-Millán, Gustavo // Praxis Filosofica;ene-jun2013, Issue 36, p7 

    In this essay I discuss whether we should understand the objectivity of evaluative judgments in the same terms as we do with epistemic judgments. I argue for a domain-specific understanding of objectivity, according to which we should see truth as central to epistemic objectivity, but not to...

Share

Read the Article

Courtesy of VIRGINIA BEACH PUBLIC LIBRARY AND SYSTEM

Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics