Pragmatism, the Classic Writings: Charles Sanders Peirce, William James, Clarence Irving Lewis, John Dewey, George Herbert Mead
H. Standish Thayer
Hackett Publishing, 1970 - Philosophy - 383 pages
A reprint of the New American Library edition of 1970.CONTENTS: Preface. Introduction.I. DEWEY: The Development of American Pragmatism.PEIRCE: Introduction. II. Definition and Description of Pragmatism. III. The Fixation of Belief. IV. How to Make Our Ideas Clear. V. What Pragmatism Is.JAMES: Introduction. VI. An Interview: PragmatismWhat It Is. VII. Selections from The Principles of Psychology. VIII. The Will to Believe. IX. What Pragmatism Means. X. Pragmatisms Conception of Truth. XI. The Tigers in India. XII. The Meaning of the Word Truth.DEWEY: Introduction. XIII. The Unit of Behavior (The Reflex Arc Concept in Psychology). XIV. The Practical Character of Reality. XV. The Construction of Good. XVI. The Pattern of Inquiry.MEAD: Introduction. XVII. Social Consciousness and the Consciousness of Meaning. XVIII. The Social Self.LEWIS: Introduction. XIX. A Pragmatic Conception of the A Priori. Sources of the Selections. Selected Bibliography.
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WHAT IT IS
VIH THE WILL TO BELIEVE
THE TIGERS IN INDIA
THE SOCIAL SELF
Sources of the Selections
absolutely abstract action activity apply attitude become behavior belief called character Charles Peirce Charles Sanders Peirce Clarence Irving Lewis conceive conception concrete conduct consciousness consequences coordination definition Descartes Dewey distinction doctrine doubt effects emotion empiricism empiricist ence enjoyments existence existential experience experimental fact feeling formula function George Herbert Mead habit human hypothesis ideal ideas inquiry intellectual involved John Dewey judgment kind knowledge logical meaning ment mental merely metaphysical method mind Monist moral nature notion object operations opinion organic Peirce philosophy possible practical pragmaticism pragmatism pragmatist present principle priori problem proposition psychology question rational reality reason reflex arc relation response scientific scientific method sciousness sensation sense situation social sort stimulus subject matter Synechism tence theory things thought tion tism true truth values verification whole William James word