Knowledge, Science, and Values: A Program for Scientific Philosophy
From the contents: Some ancient problems in modern form. - On the humanities. - On the method of analytic description. - On the problem of induction. - On discussion and discussing. - On happiness. - How to understand the meaning of life'. - How to construct the logic of goods? - The meaning and the value of life. - Conflicts in ethics. - What are values? - Three attitudes towards the world. - On two views of the world. - A few remarks on rationalism and empiricism. - Identity and the individual in its persistence. - Sensory cognition and reality. - Philosophy at the crossroads."
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How to Construct the Logic of Goods
Conflicts in Ethics
What are Values?
Three Attitudes towards the World
On Two Views of the World
A Few Remarks on Rationalism and Empiricism
On the Classification of Sentences and Prepositional Functions
On Traditional Distinctions between Definitions
Induction and Reasoning by Analogy
The Classification of Reasonings and its Consequences in the Theory
On the socalled Direct Justification and Selfevidence
On the Unity of Science
Identity and the Individual in Its Persistence
Senson Cognition and Reality
Philosophy at the Crossroads
On Individuals and Existence
Jacek Juliitsz Jadacki Trouble with Ontic Categories or Some Remarks
Mincer The Bibliography of Tadeusz Czezowski
abstraction according aims analysis analytic description apodeictic Aristotle asserted assume assumption attitude axioms belong called cireumstances classical cognition colour conclusion connected consequence construction conviction Czezowski deductive defined definition degree of probability deictic Descartes discussion distinguished elements empirical sciences empiricism ethical evaluation example existence existential experience explained expressed fact formulated functor genus human hypothesis ideal identical individual inductive reasoning instance intersubjective verifiability intuitive justified Kazimierz Twardowski kind knowledge language logical culture mathematical meaning metaphysical method minor premise natural sciences norms notion object observational sentences particular pereeived pereeption phenomena Philosophy predicate premises principle probabilistic problem properties propositional functions propositional logic psychological qualities reality reasoning by analogy relation requires researeh Ruch Filozoficzny scientific self-evidence Semiotics sense sensory specific statements structure syllogism syntactic categories Tadeusz Czezowski term thai theoretical Toruri true truth variables various verified Warszawa whole
Page 22 - Now where is that process of reasoning which, from one instance, draws a conclusion, so different from that which it infers from a hundred instances that are nowise different from that single one? This question I propose as much for the sake of information, as with an intention of raising difficulties. I cannot find, I cannot imagine any such reasoning.