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Author: Giorgio Volpe

. Let me turn, then, to those aspects of Coliva’s epistemological package that I find more questionable. The first has to do with her notion of propositional warrant and the way she employs it in her treatment of the connected closure principle. The distinction between propositional and doxastic warrant

In: International Journal for the Study of Skepticism
Author: John Capps

—not beliefs that would continue to be verified into the indefinite future. Dewey’s account comes into clearer focus in one of his final discussions of truth, a response to Russell’s An Inquiry into Meaning and Truth . In “Propositions, Warranted Assertibility, and Truth” (1941) Dewey argues that truth is

In: Contemporary Pragmatism
Author: Mark Tschaepe

University Press , 1991 ). Dewey John . 1941 . “ Propositions, Warranted Assertibility, and Truth .” in The Essential Dewey, Volume Two: Ethics, Logic, Psychology (ed 2), eds. Larry A. Hickman and Thomas M. Alexander ( Bloomington : Indiana University Press

In: Contemporary Pragmatism
Author: Jong-pil Yoon

”, 103. 63 L. Wittgenstein, Remarks on the Philosophy of Psychology 1 , ed. G. E. M. Anscombe, G. H. von Wright, and H. Nyman (Oxford: Basil Blackwell, 1980), §266. 64 J. Dewey, “Propositions, Warranted Assertibility, and Truth”, The Journal of Philosophy 38 (1941), 178–9. 65 Ibid., 178. 66 J

In: Journal of the Philosophy of History
Author: Manuel Aguirre

concerned with whether or not these four propositions warrant Relihan’s reading of Boethius’ book as a Menippean satire. My point will simply be that the definition of Philosophy they entail is quite at odds with the specifics of the text, and detailing its shortcomings will accordingly provide a convenient

In: Mnemosyne

). Tolstoy, Vygotsky, and the making of meaning . College Composition and Communication , 29 ( 3 ), 249 – 255 . Dewey , J. ( 1916 ). Democracy and education: An introduction to the philosophy of education . New York, NY : The Free Press . Dewey , J. ( 1941 ). Propositions, warranted assertibility

In: The Handbook of Dewey’s Educational Theory and Practice
Author: John Ryder

belief. And justification comes in solving problems, not through the establishment of propositional warrant, except in those cases in which the problem to be solved lends itself to such justification. In other cases, the justification must be understood to be appropriate to the problem to be solved, to

In: Knowledge, Art, and Power