Mathematical Logic

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Harvard University Press, 1981 - Philosophy - 346 pages
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W. V. Quine‚e(tm)s systematic development of mathematical logic has been widely praised for the new material presented and for the clarity of its exposition. This revised edition, in which the minor inconsistencies observed since its first publication have been eliminated, will be welcomed by all students and teachers in mathematics and philosophy who are seriously concerned with modern logic.

Max Black, in Mind, has said of this book, ‚eoeIt will serve the purpose of inculcating, by precept and example, standards of clarity and precision which are, even in formal logic, more often pursued than achieved.‚e

 

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Contents

I
1
II
11
III
14
IV
18
V
23
VI
27
VII
33
VIII
37
XXXIII
167
XXXIV
170
XXXV
175
XXXVI
179
XXXVII
185
XXXVIII
189
XXXIX
195
XL
197

IX
42
X
45
XI
50
XII
55
XIII
63
XIV
65
XV
71
XVI
76
XVII
80
XVIII
85
XIX
89
XX
96
XXI
101
XXII
105
XXIII
109
XXIV
117
XXV
119
XXVI
123
XXVII
128
XXVIII
134
XXIX
140
XXX
146
XXXI
153
XXXII
160
XLI
202
XLII
208
XLIII
215
XLIV
221
XLV
225
XLVI
229
XLVII
235
XLVIII
237
XLIX
241
L
246
LI
250
LII
253
LIII
259
LIV
275
LV
281
LVI
283
LVII
287
LVIII
291
LIX
295
LX
299
LXI
302
LXII
306
LXIII
341
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About the author (1981)

Willard Van Orman Quine (1908--2000) held the Edgar Pierce Chair of Philosophy at Harvard University from 1956 to 2000. Considered one the most influential philosophers of the twentieth century, he is the author of "Mathematical Logic, The Roots of Reference, The Time of My Life: An Autobiography" (MIT Press), and many other books.

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