- Häftad (Paperback)
- Antal sidor
- New e.
- Cambridge University Press
- Paul K., Feyerabend
- Realism, Rationalism and Scientific Method
- 230 x 150 x 25 mm
- Antal komponenter
- xiv, 353 p. ;
- 540 g
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Realism, Rationalism and Scientific Method: Volume 1
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'The issues here run deep, to the heart of a number of central debates in contemporary philosophy concerning anti-realism, Wittgenstein, rationality and so on ... for anyone who wants to engage with those issues - which means not only philosophers of science but anyone at all excited by the current state of philosophy - these exhilarating volumes must be essential reading.' Philosophical Investigations
'The importance of Feyerabend is that he shows this easy way out cannot be taken for granted. As long as we had at the back of our minds the idea of an independent reality to pull thought in the right direction, Feyerabend's insistence on the inexhaustible diversity of possible standards seemed merely provocative. But without such a reality the onus of argument has shifted. Little as we may like it, Feyerabend is in the driving seat. He has actually done the historical work to show that sane men with good ideas, both within Western science and without, have hewn all kinds of different intellectual values. After Feyerabend, simply gesturing in the direction of some supposed common intellectual commitment is no longer going to hold relativism at bay. Indeed Fayerband has made it very difficult to see how we can continue to believe in the one true theoretical way. The Times Literary Supplement
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Introduction to volumes 1 and 2; Part I. On The Interpretation of Scientific Theories: 1. Introduction: scientific realism and philosophical realism; 3. An attempt at a realistic interpretation of scientific theories; 4. Explanation, reduction and empiricism; 5. On the 'meaning' of scientific terms; 6. Reply to criticism: comments on Smart, Sellars and Putnam; 7. Science without experience; Part II. Applications and Criticisms: 8. Introduction: proliferation and realism as methodological principles; 9. Linguistic arguments and scientific method; 10. Materialism and the mind-body problem; 11. Realism and instrumentalism: comments on the logic of factual support; 12. A note on the problem of induction; 13. On the quantum theory of measurement; 14. Professor Bohm's philosophy of nature; 15. Reichenbach's interpretation of quantum mechanics; 16. Niels Bohr's world view; 17. Hidden variables and the argument of Einstein, Podolsky and Rosen; Sources; Name index; Subject index.