Dewey and His Critics: Essays from the Journal of Philosophy
From 1905 until his death, Dewey published some of his most significant papers and replied to some of his most important critics in The Journal of Philosophy. These exchanges tell the story of the development of his philosophy in its greatest period. Here in one volume are Dewey's seminal papers, critical commentaries by Russell, Lewis, Santayana, et al., Dewey replies to his critics, and an introductory essay by Morgenbesser placing Dewey and his critics in the perspective of contemporary philosophical thought.
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liam Ernest Hocking C I Lewis Joseph Ratner Frederick
Theory of Knowledge
Metaphysics and Aesthetics
Mind Meaning and Logic
Ethics and Social Philosophy
List of Page References
action antecedent assertion behavior behaviorist belief C. I. LEWIS called causal character cognitive COLUMBIA UNIVERSITY conception concerned consciousness consequences constitutes criticism definition deny determined Dewey's discussion distinction doctrine empirical empiricism ence epistemological epistemological dualism ERNEST NAGEL esthetic ethical evidence existence existential experience fact function future G. E. Moore given human ical idea ideal idealistic immediate inference inquiry involved issue JOHN DEWEY judgment kind knower logical theory Lovejoy matter meaning ment metaphysical mind monistic moral naturalist nature object of knowledge observation occurrence ontological operations organism perception physical position possible pragmatism present principle problem Professor Dewey propositions psychology question realists reality reference reflective relation scientific method seems sense simply situation social sort specific statement subject-matter things thought tion traditional true truth universal universal propositions valuation verifiable warranted assertibility word