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Logic in Central and Eastern Europe: History, Science, and Discourse

Logic in Central and Eastern Europe: History, Science, and Discourse

By: Andrew Schumann (editor)Paperback

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The history of logic and analytic philosophy in Central and Eastern Europe is still known to very few people. As an exception to the rule, only two scientific schools became internationally popular: the Vienna Circle and the Lvov-Warsaw School. Nevertheless, the countries included in this region have not only joint history, but also joint cultural dynamics. This book is a collection of rare material regarding logical and analytic-philosophical traditions in Central and Eastern European countries, covering the period from the late nineteenth century to the early twenty-first century. An encyclopedic feature covers the history of logic and analytic philosophy in all European post-Socialist countries: Albania, Belarus, Bosnia and Herzegovina, Bulgaria, Croatia, Czechia, Eastern Germany, Estonia, Hungary, Latvia, Lithuania, Macedonia, Moldova, Montenegro, Poland, Romania, Russia, Serbia, Slovakia, Slovenia, Ukraine. The cultural and social context of this philosophy is considered as well.

About Author

Andrew Schumann is associate professor at the Department of Philosophy and Science Methodology at the Belarusian State University, Minsk, Belarus. His research focuses on logic and philosophy of science with an emphasis on non-well-founded phenomena: self-references and circularity. He contributed mainly to such research areas as reasoning under uncertainty, probability reasoning, non-Archimedean mathematics, as well as their applications to cognitive science.


Preface Introduction Chapter One. The Logical Discourse and the Modern Cultural Climate Nijaz Ibrulj. National Dogmatism or the Logic of Consociation? Gezim Alpion. European Media and `Outsiders' within-Contemporary Repre-sentations of Albania in the British Press Olga Breskaya, Oleg Bresky. University in Belarus: the Grounds and the Pros-pects Valentin A. Bazhanov. The Logical Community in the USSR and Modern Rus-sia: The Furrow Syndrome Chapter Two. The Cultivation of Logical Traditions: the Beginning Nijaz Ibrulj. Bosnia Porphyriana: An Outline of the Development of Logic in Bosnia and Herzegovina Marin Turlea. Ideological and Philosophical Aspects of Logical Tradition in Romania Iryna Khomenko. Logic in Kyiv Theological Academy (1819-1920) Romanas Pleckaitis.The Development of Logic in Lithuania Chapter Three. The Cross-cultural Context of Logical Traditions Roman Murawski. Philosophy of Mathematics in Poland in the 20th Century Tonu Tamme. Logic in Estonia Aleks Knoks & Jurgis Skilters. Logic in Latvia Stanislovas Norgela. Mathematical Logic in Lithuania Andrej Ule. Logic and Theory of Science in Slovenia Andras Mate, Hajnal Andreka, Istvan Nemeti. The Development of Symbolic Logic in Hungary Violeta Panzova. Logic in Macedonia Svetlana Zecevic. The Tendencies of Logic and Methodology in Montenegro Chapter Four. The Traditions of Analytic Philosophy, Philosophy of Sci-ence and Philosophical Logic Ilie Parvu, Andreea Esanu. Analytic Philosophy in Romania Peter Szegedi. Philosophy of Science in Hungary Matjaz Potrc & Vojko Strahovnik. Some Tendencies of Logic and Methodology in Slovenia Jiri Raclavsky. On the Czech Logic in the 20th Century Martin Tabakov. The Development of Philosophical Logic in Bulgaria Chapter Five. Some Significant Results in Modern Logic Alexander S. Karpenko. Moscow Logical Schools (Period of Ideology 1917-1991) Grigori Mints, Sergey I. Nikolenko. History of the Leningrad (St. Petersburg) School of Constructive Mathematics and Proof Theory Sergey I. Nikolenko. The Markov School in the 21st Century Alexander Lyaletski, Marina Morokhovets, Andrei Paskevich. Kyiv School of Automated Theorem Proving: a Historical Chronicle Mirjana Borisavljevic, Silvia Ghilezan, Predrag Janicic, Aleksandar Krapez, Milos Kurilic, Zarko Mijajlovic, Zoran Markovic, Zoran Ognjanovic, Jovanka Pantovic, Zoran Petric, Miomir S. Stankovic, Radomir S. Stankovic, Ivan Sto-jmenovic, Djordje Vukomanovic. History of Mathematical Logic in Serbia Srecko Kovac, Berislav Zarnic. An Outline of the History of the Croatian Logic Vilem Novak. A Concise Glance at the History of Fuzzy Logic in Czechia (with a glimpse of the origin of data-mining-the GUHA method) Marian Zouhar. On Some Slovak Contributions to Non-Classical Logics Martin Tabakov. The Development of Mathematical Logic in Bulgaria Chapter Six. Dialectical Logic and Informal-Logical Philosophy of Sci-ence Andrey Maidansky. The Concept of Truth in Ilyenkov's Dialectical Logic Anguel S. Stefanov. Philosophy of Science in Bulgaria Herbert Hoerz. Science of Science in the German Democratic Republic. Remarks of a Contemporary Witness Janos Laki. The Role of Informal Logic in the Kuhnian Scientific Change Janos Laki. Versions of Externalism. Hungarian Contributions to the Post-Positivist Philosophy of Science Chapter Seven. The History of Logic as Histories of People Jan Wolenski. The Story of a Footnote Vitaly I. Levin. Victor Ivanovich Shestakov, the Scientist and Person Vitaly I. Levin. Sofia Alexandrovna Yanovskaya, the Person, Teacher, and Sci-entist Index About the Contributors

Product Details

  • ISBN13: 9780761858911
  • Format: Paperback
  • Number Of Pages: 758
  • ID: 9780761858911
  • weight: 1111
  • ISBN10: 0761858911

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