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  1. Harmless Naturalism: The Limits of Science and the Nature of Philosophy.Robert Almeder - 1998 - Philosophical and Phenomenological Research 62 (2):493-495.
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  • Quine and Conceptual Pragmatism. Sinclair - 2012 - Transactions of the Charles S. Peirce Society 48 (3):335.
    In comparing his conception of empiricism with that of other like-minded philosophers at the end of his 'Two Dogmas of Empiricism,' W. V. Quine famously emphasized the broader scope of his pragmatist commitment in these terms:Carnap, Lewis, and others take a pragmatic stand on the question of choosing between language forms, scientific frameworks; but their pragmatism leaves off at the imagined boundary between the analytic and the synthetic. In repudiating such a boundary I espouse a more thorough pragmatism.Such remarks have (...)
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  • Harvard 1940–1941: Tarski, Carnap and Quine on a Finitistic Language of Mathematics for Science.Paolo Mancosu - 2005 - History and Philosophy of Logic 26 (4):327-357.
    Tarski, Carnap and Quine spent the academic year 1940?1941 together at Harvard. In their autobiographies, both Carnap and Quine highlight the importance of the conversations that took place among them during the year. These conversations centred around semantical issues related to the analytic/synthetic distinction and on the project of a finitist/nominalist construction of mathematics and science. Carnap's Nachlaß in Pittsburgh contains a set of detailed notes, amounting to more than 80 typescripted pages, taken by Carnap while these discussions were taking (...)
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  • On the Church-Frege Solution of the Paradox of Analysis.Morton G. White - 1948 - Philosophy and Phenomenological Research 9 (2):305-308.
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  • Quine's 1946 Lectures on Hume.Michael Pakaluk - 1989 - Journal of the History of Philosophy 27 (3):445-459.
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  • Carnap and Quine on Truth by Convention.G. Ebbs - 2011 - Mind 120 (478):193-237.
    According to the standard story W. V. Quine ’s criticisms of the idea that logic is true by convention are directed against, and completely undermine, Rudolf Carnap’s idea that the logical truths of a language L are the sentences of L that are true-in- L solely in virtue of the linguistic conventions for L, and Quine himself had no interest in or use for any notion of truth by convention. This paper argues that and are both false. Carnap did not (...)
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  • Quinean Naturalism in Question.David Macarthur - 2008 - Philo 11 (1):5-18.
    This paper is a critical discussion of Quine’s naturalist credos: (1) physicalism; (2) there is no first philosophy; (3) philosophy is continuous with science; and (4) the only responsible theory of the world as a whole is scientific theory. The aim is to show that Quine’s formulations admit of two readings: a strong reading (often Quine’s own) which is compatible with reductive forms of naturalism but implausible; and a mild reading which is plausible but suggestive of more liberal forms of (...)
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  • The Initial Reception of Carnap's Doctrine of Analyticity.Richard Creath - 1987 - Noûs 21 (4):477-499.
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  • Enlightened Empiricism: An Examination of W. V. Quine's Theory of Knowledge.Roger F. Gibson - 1991 - Philosophical Review 100 (3):484-487.
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  • Quine and Pragmatism.Heikki J. Koskinen & Sami Pihlström - 2006 - Transactions of the Charles S. Peirce Society 42 (3):309-346.
    This paper discusses critically W.V. Quine's relation to the tradition of pragmatism. Even though Quine is often regarded as a pragmatist, it is far from clear what his commitment to pragmatism actually amounts to. It is argued that while there are pragmatist elements in Quine's position, this is not sufficient to classify him as a pragmatist in any strong historical sense; indeed, he was not even clear himself what it means to be a pragmatist. It is also shown that neither (...)
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  • Steps Toward a Constructive Nominalism.Nelson Goodman & W. V. Quine - 1947 - Journal of Symbolic Logic 13 (1):49-50.
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  • Logische Syntax der Sprache.R. Carnap - 1934 - Erkenntnis 4:419-422.
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  • Quine's Naturalism.Alan Weir - unknown
    Starting with the distinction between epistemological and ontological naturalism, this chapter focuses most on Quine’s epistemological naturalism, not the ontological anti-naturalism he thought it leads to. It is argued that naturalised epistemology is not central to Quine’s epistemology. Quine’s key epistemological principle is:- follow the methods of science, and only those. Can Quine demarcate scientific methods from non-scientific ones? The problems which have been raised here, e.g. in the case of mathematics, are considered. A main theme is the relationship between (...)
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  • Mind and the World-Order. By G. W. Cunningham. [REVIEW]C. I. Lewis - 1929 - Ethics 40:550.
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  • The Refutation of Indeterminacy.Jerrold J. Katz - 1988 - Journal of Philosophy 85 (5):227-252.
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  • Die Aufhebung der analytischen Philosophie. Quine als Synthese von Carnap und Neurath.Dirk Koppelberg - 1992 - Tijdschrift Voor Filosofie 54 (2):337-338.
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  • 'The Defensible Province of Philosophy': Quine's 1934 Lectures on Carnap.Peter Hylton - 2001 - In Juliet Floyd & Sanford Shieh (eds.), Future Pasts: The Analytic Tradition in Twentieth-Century Philosophy. Oxford University Press.
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  • Quine's Nominalism.Charles Parsons - 2011 - American Philosophical Quarterly 48 (3):213-228.
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  • 3. Cats, Dogs, and so On.John P. Burgess - 2008 - In Dean W. Zimmerman (ed.), Oxford Studies in Metaphysics. Oxford University Press. pp. 4--56.
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