By Dale Jacquette

ISBN-10: 0631216715

ISBN-13: 9780631216711

ISBN-10: 1405145757

ISBN-13: 9781405145756

This number of newly commissioned essays by way of foreign individuals deals a consultant evaluate of crucial advancements in modern philosophical common sense. Written by way of specialists from a number of assorted logical and philosophical views, the amount provides controversies in philosophical implications and functions of formal symbolic good judgment.

Each part beneficial properties individuals presently energetic in study who clarify the important principles in their distinct box and take a philosophical stand on fresh concerns within the intersection of good judgment and analytic philosophy. Taken jointly the essays survey significant tendencies and supply unique insights to boost learn and philosophical dialogue. A spouse to Philosophical common sense provides a accomplished cutting-edge guide for college kids researchers in philosophical good judgment.

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Additional resources for A Companion to Philosophical Logic

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What supposition the subject term S takes depends on the signification of the predicate P. In the proposition [Sortes is a man] the term Sortes has personal supposition, because it stands for the individual Socrates. If we consider the true propositions [Man is a sort] and [Man is a word] the term man has moved from predicate to subject position. In the proposition [Man is a word] it has material supposition, because it stands for the word and not the person whence the modern use of quotation-marks is superfluous.

The Stoics. Berkeley, Los Angeles, London: University of California Press. On the Master argument and the argument of On Interpretation 9 Anscombe, G. E. M. (1956) Aristotle and the sea battle. Mind, 65, 1–15. Fine, Gail (1984) Truth and necessity in De Interpretatione 9. History of Philosophy Quarterly, 1, 23–47. Gaskin, Richard (1995) The Sea Battle and the Master Argument: Aristotle and Diodorus Cronus on the Metaphysics of the Future. Berlin and New York: Walter de Gruyter. Hintikka, Jaakko (1973) Time and Necessity: Studies in Aristotle’s Logic of Modality.

In Aristotle’s logic, it is possible for there to be true propositions which cannot be deduced from any other set of true propositions whatsoever that does not already contain them. Aristotle’s logic contains only predications, and the only rules of inference it knows about are those of the arguments in the figures. ’ If there are no such true premises, then ‘A belongs to every B,’ though true, is absolutely undeducible, and thus indemonstrable in a purely logical or semantic sense. Similar results hold for the other forms of sentence, though they are more complicated because there are multiple ways of deducing each of them.

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A Companion to Philosophical Logic by Dale Jacquette


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