PHILOSOPHY OF LOGIC

Front Cover
Harvard University Press, Jan 1, 1986 - Philosophy - 109 pages
6 Reviews
With his customary incisiveness, W. V. Quine presents logic as the product of two factors, truth and grammar--but argues against the doctrine that the logical truths are true because of grammar or language. Rather, in presenting a general theory of grammar and discussing the boundaries and possible extensions of logic, Quine argues that logic is not a mere matter of words.
 

What people are saying - Write a review

User ratings

5 stars
4
4 stars
0
3 stars
2
2 stars
0
1 star
0

User Review - Flag as inappropriate

An excellent book, the author is a lucid writer and powerful logician, no doubt. Be sure to brush up on your basic symbolic logic at first though as he uses some symbolic expressions for his key arguments (and they are necessary to understand his reasoning).

Review: Philosophy of Logic

User Review  - Parnell - Goodreads

An excellent book, the author is a lucid writer and powerful logician, no doubt. Be sure to brush up on your basic symbolic logic at first though as he uses some symbolic expressions for his key arguments (and they are necessary to understand his reasoning). Read full review

Contents

I
1
II
3
III
5
IV
8
V
10
VI
13
VII
15
IX
17
XXIX
55
XXX
56
XXXI
58
XXXII
61
XXXIII
63
XXXIV
64
XXXV
66
XXXVI
68

X
19
XI
20
XII
22
XIII
23
XIV
25
XV
26
XVI
28
XVII
30
XVIII
32
XIX
35
XXI
37
XXII
40
XXIII
43
XXIV
44
XXV
47
XXVI
49
XXVII
51
XXVIII
53
XXXVII
70
XXXVIII
72
XXXIX
74
XL
76
XLI
80
XLIII
82
XLIV
83
XLV
85
XLVI
87
XLVII
89
XLVIII
91
XLIX
93
L
95
LI
97
LII
100
LIII
103
LIV
105
Copyright

Common terms and phrases

References to this book

All Book Search results »

Bibliographic information