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Hans Sluga [66]Hans D. Sluga [25]Hans Dietrich Sluga [2]Hans-Dieter Sluga [1]
  1.  42
    Gottlob Frege.Hans Dietrich Sluga - 1980 - New York: Routledge.
    This book is available either individually, or as part of the specially-priced Arguments of the Philosphers Collection.
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  2.  70
    The Cambridge Companion to Wittgenstein.Hans D. Sluga & David G. Stern (eds.) - 1996 - Cambridge, England: Cambridge University Press.
    Ludwig Wittgenstein is one of the most important, influential, and often-cited philosophers of the twentieth century, yet he remains one of its most elusive and least accessible. The essays in this volume address central themes in Wittgenstein's writings on the philosophy of mind, language, logic, and mathematics. They chart the development of his work and clarify the connections between its different stages. The contributors illuminate the character of the whole body of work by keeping a tight focus on some key (...)
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  3.  75
    Heidegger's crisis: philosophy and politics in Nazi Germany.Hans D. Sluga - 1993 - Cambridge: Harvard University Press.
    Undersøgelser af sammenhængen mellem tysk filosofi og nazismens teorier med særlig vægt på Martin Heidegger (1889-1976).
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  4.  71
    Frege against the Booleans.Hans Sluga - 1987 - Notre Dame Journal of Formal Logic 28 (1):80-98.
  5. Gottlob Frege.Hans Sluga - 1981 - Critica 13 (37):85-87.
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  6. Family resemblance.Hans Sluga - 2006 - Grazer Philosophische Studien 71 (1):1-21.
    Wittgenstein's remarks about family resemblance in the Philosophical Investigations should not be construed as implying a comprehensive theory of universals. They possess, rather, a defensive function in his exposition. The remarks allow one, nevertheless, to draw certain general conclusions about how Wittgenstein thought about concepts. Reflection on the notion of family resemblance reveals that kinship and similarity considerations intersect in it in a problematic fashion.
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  7. Wittgenstein and the Self.Hans Sluga - 1996 - In Hans D. Sluga & David G. Stern (eds.), The Cambridge Companion to Wittgenstein. Cambridge University Press.
     
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  8. Gottlob Frege.Hans D. Sluga - 1983 - Mind 92 (365):135-138.
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  9.  92
    I. Frege and the rise of analytic philosophy.Hans Dietrich Sluga - 1975 - Inquiry: An Interdisciplinary Journal of Philosophy 18 (4):471 – 487.
  10.  12
    Heidegger's Crisis: Philosophy and Politics in Nazi Germany.Hans D. Sluga - 1993 - Cambridge, Mass.: Harvard University Press.
    Heidegger's Crisis shows not only how the Nazis exploited philosophical ideas and used philosophers to gain public acceptance, but also how German philosophers played into the hands of the Nazis. Hans Sluga describes the growth, from World War I onward, of a powerful right-wing movement in German philosophy, in which nationalistic, antisemitic, and antidemocratic ideas flourished.
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  11. Gottlob Frege.Hans D. Sluga - 1981 - Philosophy 56 (218):585-587.
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  12. Frege's alleged realism.Hans D. Sluga - 1977 - Inquiry: An Interdisciplinary Journal of Philosophy 20 (1-4):227 – 242.
    Michael Dummett, following an established line of reasoning, has interpreted Frege as a realist. But his claim that Frege was arguing against a dominant idealism is untenable. While there are passages in Frege's writings that seem to support a realistic interpretation, others are irreconcilable with it. The issue can be resolved only by examining the historical context. Frege's thought is, in fact, related to the philosophy of Hermann Lotze. Frege is best regarded as a transcendental idealist in the Lotze-Kant tradition. (...)
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  13.  76
    Frege on the indefinability of truth.Hans Sluga - 2002 - In Erich H. Reck (ed.), From Frege to Wittgenstein: perspectives on early analytic philosophy. New York: Oxford University Press.
  14. What has history to do with me? Wittgenstein and analytic philosophy.Hans Sluga - 1998 - Inquiry: An Interdisciplinary Journal of Philosophy 41 (1):99 – 121.
  15.  20
    Heidegger's Crisis: Philosophy and Politics in Nazi Germany.Charles Guignon & Hans Sluga - 1995 - Philosophical Review 104 (2):293.
  16. Gottlob Frege.Hans Sluga - 1983 - Zeitschrift für Philosophische Forschung 37 (3):465-467.
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  17.  73
    Wittgenstein and Pyrrhonism.Hans Sluga - 2004 - In Walter Sinnott-Armstrong (ed.), Pyrrhonian Skepticism. Oxford University Press. pp. 99--117.
    This essay traces the roots of Wittgenstein’s Pyrrhonism to Mauthner, and argues that Wittgenstein’s later views moved even closer to those of Mauthner, although Wittgenstein never became as thoroughgoing a Pyrrhonian as Mauthner had been. It is argued that Mauthner’s neo-Pyrrhonian view of language was “responsible for the linguistic turn in Wittgenstein’s thinking and thereby indirectly also for the whole linguistic turn in 20th-century analytic philosophy”.
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  18.  8
    Politics and the Search for the Common Good.Hans Sluga - 2014 - New York: Cambridge University Press.
    Rethinking politics in a new vocabulary, Hans Sluga challenges the firmly held assumption that there exists a single common good which politics is meant to realize. He argues that politics is not a natural but a historical phenomenon, and not a single thing but a multiplicity of political forms and values only loosely related. He contrasts two traditions in political philosophy: a 'normative theorizing' that extends from Plato to John Rawls and a newer 'diagnostic practice' that emerged with Marx and (...)
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  19. Wittgenstein.Hans D. Sluga - 2011 - Malden, MA: Wiley-Blackwell.
    _Wittgenstein_ presents a concise, comprehensive, and systematic treatment of Ludwig Wittgenstein's thought from his early work, _Tractatus Logico-Philosophicus,_ to the posthumous publication of _On Certainty_, notes written just prior to his death. A substantial scholarly addition to our understanding of one of the most original and influential thinkers of the twentieth century, by renowned Wittgenstein scholar, Hans Sluga Proposes an original new interpretation of Wittgenstein's work Written to also be accessible to readers unfamiliar with Wittgenstein's thought Includes discussion of the (...)
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  20.  33
    Semantic content and cognitive sense.Hans Sluga - 1986 - In L. Haaparanta & J. Hintikka (eds.), Frege Synthesized. D. Reidel Publishing Co.. pp. 47--64.
  21.  27
    Frege and the Philosophy of Mathematics.Gottlob Frege.Michael D. Resnik & Hans D. Sluga - 1984 - Noûs 18 (2):340-346.
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  22. Foucault's encounter with Heidegger and Nietzsche.Hans Sluga - 1994 - In Gary Gutting (ed.), The Cambridge Companion to Foucault. New York: Cambridge University Press.
  23. Ludwig Wittgenstein: Life and work An introduction.Hans Sluga - 1996 - In Hans D. Sluga & David G. Stern (eds.), The Cambridge Companion to Wittgenstein. Cambridge University Press. pp. 1--33.
     
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  24.  25
    Truth before Tarski.Hans Sluga - 1999 - Vienna Circle Institute Yearbook 6:27-41.
  25.  90
    Frege on meaning.Hans Sluga - 1996 - Ratio 9 (3):209-226.
  26.  6
    What is the Use of Studying Philosophy?Hans Sluga - 2011 - In Steven Nadler (ed.), Wittgenstein. Oxford, UK: Wiley‐Blackwell. pp. 131–150.
    This chapter contains sections titled: A Political Moment Action, Words, and Concepts The Pluralism of the Political Natural Affinities Words and Their Contexts Rules, Decisions, Authority The Unpredictability of Behavior Vision and Choice in Politics Further reading.
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  27. Truth and the imperfection of language.Hans Sluga - 2007 - Grazer Philosophische Studien 75 (1):1-26.
    Frege subscribed neither to a correspondence theory of truth nor, as is now frequently argued, to a simple redundancy theory of truth. He did not believe, in other words, that the word "true" can be dropped from the language without loss. He argues, instead, that in a perfect language we would not require the term "true" but that we are far from possessing such a language. A perfect language would be one that is fully adequate in the sense that it (...)
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  28.  58
    Wittgenstein on the Limits of Language.Hans Sluga - 2023 - In Jens Pier (ed.), Limits of Intelligibility: Issues from Kant and Wittgenstein. Routledge.
    The paper interprets Wittgenstein’s famous call to silence at the end of his Tractatus – that “whereof one cannot speak, thereof one must be silent” – as a critique of philosophy itself. Wittgenstein was concerned throughout his philosophical life with finding a way to delineate the limits of language. These limits, once we have them clearly in view, rob our attempts to put forth philosophical theories of their legitimacy. In order to give a critical assessment of this Wittgensteinian critique of (...)
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  29.  7
    Alfred Tarski and the Vienna Circle: Austro-Polish Connections in Logical Empiricism.Jan Woleński, Ilkka Niiniluoto, Hans Sluga, Anita Burdman Feferman, Solomon Feferman & Richard Creath - 2010 - Springer.
    The larger part of Yearbook 6 of the Institute Vienna Circle constitutes the proceedings of a symposium on Alfred Tarski and his influence on and interchanges with the Vienna Circle, especially those on and with Rudolf Carnap and Kurt Gödel. It is the first time that this topic has been treated on such a scale and in such depth. Attention is mainly paid to the origins, development and subsequent role of Tarski's definition of truth. Some contributions are primarily historical, others (...)
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  30.  40
    ‘Could you define the sense you give the word “political”’? Michel Foucault as a political philosopher.Hans Sluga - 2011 - History of the Human Sciences 24 (4):69-79.
    Foucault’s political thinking is focused on the concept of power relations. Under the influence of Nietzsche he proposes two different accounts of how power is related to human action. Nietzsche had argued, on the basis of a reading of Kant’s antinomies of pure reason, for two different accounts of that relationship. On the one hand, he had sought to understand action as a phenomenon of the will to power; on the other, he had also spoken of the will to power (...)
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  31.  18
    Facts, Possibilities, and the World. Three Lessons from the Tractatus.Hans Sluga - 2023 - In Friedrich Stadler (ed.), Wittgenstein and the Vienna Circle: 100 Years After the Tractatus Logico-Philosophicus. Springer Verlag. pp. 67-85.
    Wittgenstein’s Tractatus has always been and remains a puzzle and that from its first page onwards. According to its initial assertions, the totality of facts constitutes the world and the totality of states of affairs defines the space of logical possibilities. But what are facts? What are possible states of affairs? And why do we need to consider their totality? Frege and Russell were the first to grapple with these interpretational questions. The ever-growing secondary literature on the Tractatus shows how (...)
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  32.  13
    Einfuhrung in die Logik.Versuch uber das Denken.Hans D. Sluga, Wilhelm K. Essler & Felix Grayeff - 1969 - Philosophical Quarterly 19 (75):169.
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  33.  18
    Metadiscourse: German Philosophy and National Socialism.Hans Sluga - 1989 - Social Research: An International Quarterly 56.
  34. Subjectivity in the Tractatus.Hans Sluga - 1983 - Synthese 56 (2):123 - 139.
  35.  65
    Thinking as Writing.Hans Sluga - 1989 - Grazer Philosophische Studien 33 (1):115-141.
    Following a suggestion made by Wittgenstein writing is treated as a manifestation of and model for thinking. An analysis of Wittgenstein's own writing as well as that of Plato, Kant, and Nietzsche reveals it as work carried out in multiple episodes of addition, deletion, and (re-)organization. Reflective writing of this kind is, in fact, a process of equilibration between local and global ideas which in philosophical work typically generates problems of coherence and closure. Non-reflective, immediate writing is not primary in (...)
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  36.  15
    Thinking as Writing.Hans Sluga - 1989 - Grazer Philosophische Studien 33 (1):115-141.
    Following a suggestion made by Wittgenstein writing is treated as a manifestation of and model for thinking. An analysis of Wittgenstein's own writing as well as that of Plato, Kant, and Nietzsche reveals it as work carried out in multiple episodes of addition, deletion, and (re-)organization. Reflective writing of this kind is, in fact, a process of equilibration between local and global ideas which in philosophical work typically generates problems of coherence and closure. Non-reflective, immediate writing is not primary in (...)
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  37.  30
    Simple Objects: Complex Questions.Hans Sluga - 2012 - In José L. Zalabardo (ed.), Wittgenstein's Early Philosophy. Oxford, GB: Oxford University Press. pp. 99.
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  38.  16
    Kant and the problem of existential judgment: critical comments on Wayne Martin’s Theories of Judgment.R. Lanier Anderson, Hans Sluga & Günter ZÖLLER - 2008 - Philosophical Studies 137 (1):121-134.
    The paper assesses Martin’s recent logico-phenomenological account of judgment that is cast in the form of an eclectic history of judging, from Hume and Kant through the 19th century to Frege and Heidegger as well as current neuroscience. After a preliminary discussion of the complex unity and temporal modalities of judgment that draws on a reading of Titian’s “Allegory of Prudence” (National Gallery, London), the remainder of the paper focuses on Martin’s views on Kant’s logic in general and his theory (...)
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  39.  27
    Freedom and Prediction.J. R. Lucas & Hans Sluga - 1967 - Aristotelian Society Supplementary Volume 41 (1):163-184.
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  40. Symposium: Freedom and Prediction.J. R. Lucas & Hans Sluga - 1967 - Aristotelian Society Supplementary Volume 41:163-184.
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  41.  6
    Beyond “the New” Wittgenstein.Hans Sluga - 2013 - In Martin G. Weiss & Hajo Greif (eds.), Ethics, society, politics: proceedings of the 35th International Ludwig Wittgenstein Symposium, Kirchberg am Wechsel, Austria, 2012. Boston: De Gruyter Ontos. pp. 11-34.
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  42.  13
    »Die Welt, wie ich sie vorfand«. Biographisches zu Wittgenstein.Hans Sluga - 2014 - Philosophische Rundschau 61 (2):163-170.
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  43.  7
    Families and Resemblances.Hans Sluga - 2011 - In Steven Nadler (ed.), Wittgenstein. Oxford, UK: Wiley‐Blackwell. pp. 76–94.
    This chapter contains sections titled: Games Form a Family What Is Common to All These Leaves? Expressions Constructed on Analogical Patterns The Human Form of Life Clusters and Families A Case for Methodological Pluralism.
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  44.  15
    Frege: Logical Excavations by G. P. Baker; P. M. S. Hacker; Frege's Conception of Numbers as Objects by Crispin Wright.Hans Sluga - 1985 - Isis 76:413-415.
  45. From Moore's lecture notes to Wittgenstein's blue book.Hans Sluga - 2018 - In David G. Stern (ed.), Wittgenstein in the 1930s: Between the Tractatus and the Investigations. Cambridge University Press.
  46.  4
    Frege-Arg Philosophers.Hans D. Sluga - 1980 - Routledge.
    This book is available either individually, or as part of the specially-priced Arguments of the Philosphers Collection.
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  47.  70
    Foucault, the author, and the discourse.Hans Sluga - 1985 - Inquiry: An Interdisciplinary Journal of Philosophy 28 (1-4):403 – 415.
    What is the role assigned to the author in Foucault's theory of discourse? An analysis of that theory reveals that Foucault speaks in it of the author only as a function of the discourse. But, it is objected, that ignores the causal role of the author in producing a discourse. Foucault's later concern with the self is seen as going beyond his earlier statements about the nature of the human subject. But while his work as a whole offers important insights (...)
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  48.  15
    Frege und die Typentheorie. Eine Historische Untersuchung.Hans-Dieter Sluga & Franz von Kutschera - 1967 - Journal of Symbolic Logic 32 (1):107-108.
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  49.  13
    General assessments and historical accounts of Frege's philosophy.Hans D. Sluga (ed.) - 1993 - New York: Garland.
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  50.  41
    Glitter and doom at the metropolitan: German art in search of the self.Hans Sluga - 2007 - Inquiry: An Interdisciplinary Journal of Philosophy 50 (2):206 – 226.
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