Criticism: Its Philosophical Structure
In this work, Collingridge offers a general philosophy of criticism. Many philosophers influenced by the ideas of Karl Popper have hoped to see an expansion from his view of the operation of criticism within science to a more general account of criticism, and, until now, moves in this direction have had only limited success. This book extends Popper's account of the role of criticism in science to many other areas of inquiry.
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accepted aesthetic assessed attempt Berkeley Berkeley's theory clearly and distinctly Collingridge constructed contradict critical content critical metatheories critical methodology decision problems degree of corroboration Descartes developed empirical consequences empiricism empiricist entail epistemological claim error Ethyl Corporation example existence experience explained F sentences factual false falsified favoured field of inquiry follows genuine sentences Hume's Fork intellectual inquiry judgements justificationist model justified knowledge Lakatos Leibniz LF content LF implies Locke's logical logical positivism mathematical metaphysical claims metascientific theory methodology of science modal status Newton's novel consequences objects ontological claim open to criticism option ostensive definition paradigm perception of ideas phenomena philosophers Popper possible practical inquiry preference sentence primary qualities principle problem problem of induction rational rejected representationalism research programme restrictive metaphysical theory science restrictive metaphysics science restrictive theory scientific conjectures scientific theories conforming scientists severity of test statements success test sentences testable theory of vision true University