Oxford University Press, 1988 - Knowledge, Theory of. - 226 pages
This volume presents articles on epistemology and the theory of perception and introduces readers to the various problems that face a successful theory of perceptual knowledge. The contributors include Robert Nozick, Alvin Goldman, H.P. Grice, David Lewis, P.F. Strawson, Frank Jackson, David Armstrong, Fred Dretske, Roderick Firth, Wilfred Sellars, Paul Snowdon, and John McDowell.
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Knowledge and Scepticism
Discrimination and Perceptual Knowledge
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accept acquiring of belief actual adverbial theory affairs after-image Alpha Centauri Alvin Goldman analysis argues argument awareness Ayer barn causal dependence causal theory causes matching visual claim closed under known cognitive coherence theory coherentism common-sense concept counterfactual digital form direct realism disjunctive distinction DOE relation epistemic epistemology example explain fact false belief foundationalism Fred Dretske highest common factor inference inferential internalist involved Judy justified known logical implication Lewis looks matching visual experience material objects mental objects non-inferential notion P. F. Strawson perceive perceptual belief perceptual equivalent perceptual experience perceptual knowledge physical objects possible principle propositions question realism reason relevant alternatives representationalism require scene sceptic scientific realism seems sensation sense-datum sensible experience sensory items situation someone sort statements subjunctive condition suppose tank theorist theory of justification theory of perception thesis things true belief truth warrant warrant-increasing property