Epistemology: an anthology

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Blackwell Pub., Feb 1, 2008 - Fiction - 917 pages
1 Review
New and thoroughly updated, Epistemology: An Anthology continues to represent the most comprehensive and authoritative collection of canonical readings in the theory of knowledge.

  • Concentrates on the central topics of the field, such as skepticism and the Pyrrhonian problematic, the definition of knowledge, and the structure of epistemic justification
  • Offers coverage of more specific topics, such as foundationalism vs coherentism, and virtue epistemology
  • Presents wholly new sections on 'Testimony, Memory, and Perception' and 'The Value of Knowledge'
  • Features modified sections on 'The Structure of Knowledge and Justification', 'The Non-Epistemic in Epistemology', and 'The Nature of the Epistemic'
  • Includes many of the most important contributions made in recent decades by several outstanding authors

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Review: Epistemology: An Anthology

User Review  - Krollo - Goodreads

I only read Gettier here, and it was pretty good. I feel I need a better understanding of epistemology for this - I'll read Meno and come back to it, and perhaps some Hume. Read full review


Proof of an External World
How a Pyrrhonian Skeptic Might Respond to Academic Skepticism

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About the author (2008)

Ernest Sosa is Professor of Philosophy at Rutgers University. He is the author of Knowledge in Perspective (1991) and A Virtue Epistemology (2007), and co-editor (with John Greco) of The Blackwell Guide to Epistemology (1999) and other texts.

Jaegwon Kim has taught at Cornell University, Johns Hopkins University, and the University of Michigan. He is currently the William Perry Faunce Professor of Philosophy at Brown University. He has authored and edited several philosophical texts, including Supervenience and the Mind (1993) and Physicalism, or Something Near Enough (2005).

Jeremy Fantl is Assistant Professor of Philosophy at the University of Calgary. He and Matthew McGrath are writing a book entitled Pragmatic Encroachment in Epistemology.

Matthew McGrath is Associate Professor of Philosophy at the University of Missouri-Columbia. He is the author of Between Deflationism and the Correspondence Theory (2000) and is co-authoring Pragmatic Encroachment in Epistemology with Jeremy Fantl.

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