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  1. The Brentano School and the History of Analytic Philosophy: Reply to Röck.Andreas Vrahimis - 2018 - Axiomathes 28 (3):363-374.
    In ‘Brentano’s Methodology as a Path through the Divide’, Röck makes two related claims. Röck argues that there exists a philosophical dilemma between description and logical analysis, and that the current divide between continental phenomenology and analytic philosophy may be seen as a consequence of the dilemma. Röck further argues that Brentano’s work integrates description and logical analysis in a way which ‘can provide a suitable starting point for an equally successful integration of these methods in contemporary philosophy’. Without disputing (...)
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  • Between the Under-Labourer and the Master-Builder: Observations on Bunge’s Method.Joseph Agassi - 2012 - Science & Education 21 (10):1405-1418.
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  • Rethinking Transcendence: Heidegger, Plessner and the Problem of Anthropology.Thomas Schwarz Wentzer - 2017 - International Journal of Philosophical Studies 25 (3):348-362.
    In times of the Anthropocene, we are in need of philosophical anthropology, revisiting the question concerning the human condition. I suggest rethinking what one may call ‘human transcendence’ in terms of a responsivist paradigm. Drawing on Heidegger and Plessner, the idea is that we should think of the eccentric or ecstatic position of the human in terms of something we undergo, instead of it being a human capability or something we do. It is a gift, emplacing us to the time-space (...)
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  • Analyticity and Language Engineering in Carnap's Logical Syntax.Sam Hillier - 2010 - European Journal of Analytic Philosophy 6 (2):25-46.
  • Dedekind and Cassirer on Mathematical Concept Formation†.Audrey Yap - 2017 - Philosophia Mathematica 25 (3):369-389.
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  • On the Structure of Twentieth-Century Philosophy.Tom Rockmore - 2004 - Metaphilosophy 35 (4):466-478.
    It makes sense to ask from time to time where we are in the philosophical discussion. This article reviews the debate in the twentieth century. Michael Friedman has recently argued that the split between Continental and analytic philosophy is due to the inability, because of war, to carry forward a genuine debate begun by Heidegger and Carnap around the time of Heidegger's public controversy with Cassirer at Davos in 1929. I, however, argue that there was not even the beginning of (...)
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  • The Ontological Import of Heidegger's Analysis of Anxiety in Being and Time.Oren Magid - 2016 - Southern Journal of Philosophy 54 (4):440-462.
    Heidegger's primary concern in Being and Time is the question of the meaning of being—a distinctly ontological concern. Yet, with discussions of death, guilt, conscience, anxiety, uncanniness, authenticity, and inauthenticity, Heidegger seems to end up in existential territory. The ontological import of these existential excursions is difficult to discern—indeed, it has not been identified in leading interpretations. In this paper, I aim to highlight the ontological import of Heidegger's analysis of anxiety—it manifests the inadequacy of Dasein's fallen and inauthentic self-understanding, (...)
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  • Review: Munk (Ed.), Hermann Cohen's Critical Idealism and Poma, Yearning for Form and Other Essays on Hermann Cohen's Thought[REVIEW]Lydia Patton - 2008 - European Journal of Philosophy 16 (1):142–148.
    Recent work on the philosophy of Hermann Cohen (1848-1914), founder of the Marburg School of Neo-Kantianism, has appeared in three distinct circles in the English-speaking philosophical context. Cohen re-interpreted Kant's a priori to take scientific developments into account. Michael Friedman acknowledges that the later development of this view by Cohen's intellectual heir Ernst Cassirer influenced Friedman's work on the dynamic a priori, especially in the history and philosophy of science. Owing to Cohen's links to Franz Rosenzweig, scholars have begun to (...)
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  • Kuhnianism and Neo-Kantianism: On Friedman’s Account of Scientific Change.Thodoris Dimitrakos - 2016 - International Studies in the Philosophy of Science 30 (4):361-382.
    Friedman’s perspective on scientific change is a sophisticated attempt to combine Kantian transcendental philosophy and the Kuhnian historiographical model. In this article, I will argue that Friedman’s account, despite its virtues, fails to achieve the philosophical goals that it self-consciously sets, namely to unproblematically combine the revolutionary perspective of scientific development and the neo-Kantian philosophical framework. As I attempt to show, the impossibility of putting together these two aspects stems from the incompatibility between Friedman’s neo-Kantian conception of the role of (...)
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  • A Ground Completely Overgrown: Heidegger, Kant and the Problem of Metaphysics.Karin de Boer & Stephen Howard - 2019 - British Journal for the History of Philosophy 27 (2):358-377.
    ABSTRACTWhile we endorse Heidegger’s effort to reclaim Kant’s Critique of Pure Reason as a work concerned with the possibility of metaphysics, we hold, first, that his reading is less original than is often assumed and, second, that it unduly marginalizes the critical impetus of Kant’s philosophy. This article seeks to shed new light on Kant and the Problem of Metaphysics and related texts by relating Heidegger’s interpretation of Kant to, on the one hand, the epistemological approach represented by Cohen’s Kant’s (...)
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  • Book Review: Felix Kaufmann’s Theory and Method in the Social Sciences, by Robert S. Cohen and Ingeborg K. Helling, Eds. [REVIEW]Martyn Hammersley - 2017 - Philosophy of the Social Sciences 47 (2):175-180.
  • Ernst Cassirer's Theory of Myth.Peter Savodnik - 2003 - Critical Review: A Journal of Politics and Society 15 (3-4):447-458.
    Ernst Cassirer viewed mythical thinking as a first step in our mental representation of the real world, but only a first step. What myth leaves out are the differentiations that lead eventually to science. To the primitive, mythically inclined mind, the world is an undifferentiated whole, the elements of which?including the mind itself?are thought to be concrete and interconnected. This means that there is no distinction between observer and observed, and that the observer sees the representations with which she constructs (...)
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  • Philosophy and the Sciences After Kant.Michela Massimi - 2009 - Royal Institute of Philosophy Supplement 65:275-311.
    On 11th October 2007, at the first international conference on Integrated History and Philosophy of Science hosted by the Center for Philosophy of Science in Pittsburgh, Ernan McMullin portrayed a rather gloomy scenario concerning the current relationship between history and philosophy of science, on the one hand, and mainstream philosophy, on the other hand, as testified by a significant drop in the presence of HPS papers at various meetings of the American Philosophical Association.
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  • Counter-Colonial and Philosophical Claims: An Indigenous Observation of Western Philosophy.Carl Mika - 2015 - Educational Philosophy and Theory 47 (11):1136-1142.
    Providing an indigenous opinion on anything is a difficult task. To be sure, there is a multitude of possible indigenous responses to dominant Western philosophy. My aim in this paper is to assess dominant analytic Western philosophy in light of the general insistence of most indigenous authors that indigenous metaphysics is holistic, and to make some bold claims about both dominant Western philosophy in line with an indigenous metaphysics of holism. There will, of course, be different ways of expressing holism (...)
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  • Frameworks & Foundations: Heidegger's Critique of Technology and Natorp's Theory of Science.Alan Kim - 2005 - Angelaki 10 (1):201 – 218.
    (2005). Frameworks & foundations. Angelaki: Vol. 10, continental philosophy and the sciences the german traditionissue editor: damian veal, pp. 201-218.
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  • Editorial Introduction.Damian Veal - 2005 - Angelaki 10 (1):1 – 31.
  • Cassirer’s Critique of Culture: Between the Scylla of Lebensphilosophie and the Charybdis of the Vienna Circle.Sirkku Ikonen - 2011 - Synthese 179 (1):187 - 202.
    My purpose in this paper is to look at Cassirer's relation to critical philosophy from a new perspective. Most discussions concerning Cassirer's Kantianism have so far centered on his relation to neo-Kantianism and the Marburg school. My focus will not be on neo-Kantianism but on Cassirer's notion of a "critique of culture." In an often cited paragraph from the introduction to The Philosophy of Symbolic Forms, Cassirer says that his aim is to broaden Kant's critical approach to all various forms (...)
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  • Kuhn and Philosophy.Michael Friedman - 2012 - Modern Intellectual History 9 (1):77-88.
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