peter.mahr


<2011.7>: Charles S. Peirce's Collected Papers, tables of contents of volumes I, II, III, IV, V, VI, VII and VIII with numbers of pages and paragraphs and with years of publications or paper origin. 47172 Zeichen. online 23 Dec 2011 .html


() year in round brackets – rare – is part of title

- () year in bracket of this kind taken from editorial notice on bottom of page concerning published text

- <> year in bracket of this kind taken from editorial notice on bottom of page concerning unpublished text

<c.> circa estimation of year of unpublished text by editors


VOLUME I. Principles of Philosophy

VOLUME II. Elements of Logic

VOLUME III. Exact Logic. (Published Papers)

VOLUME IV. The Simplest Mathematics

VOLUME V. Pragmatism and Pragmaticism

VOLUME VI. Scientific Metaphysics

VOLUME VII. Science and Philosophy

VOLUME VIII. Reviews, Correspondence, and Bibliography


VOLUME I. Principles of Philosophy


ii Errata


iii-vi Introduction


vii-xi (1.1-1.14) Preface - <c.1908, c.1879>


xiii-xvi Contents


BOOK I. GENERAL HISTORICAL ORIENTATION

Chapter 1. Lessons from the History of Philosophy

3-8 (1.15-1.26) § 1. Nominalism - <1903>

8-9 (1.27) § 2. Conceptualism - <1909>

10-14 (1.28-1.34) § 3. The Spirit of Scholasticism - <1869>

15-17 (1.35-1.39) § 4. Kant and his Refutation of Idealism - <c.1890>

17-18 (1.40-1.42) § 5. Hegelism - <c.1892>


Chapter 2. Lessons from the History of Philosophy - <c.1896>

19-20 (1.43-1.45) § 1. The Scientific Attitude

20-21 (1.46-1.48) § 2. The Scientific Imagination

21-22 (1.49-1.51) § 3. Science and Morality

22-24 (1.52-1.54) § 4. Mathematics

24 (1.55) § 5. Science as a Guide to Conduct

25-26 (1.56-1.58) § 6. Morality and Sham Reasoning

26 (1.59-1.60) § 7. The Method of Authority

26-27 (1.61-1.62) § 8. Science and Continuity

27 (1.63-1.64) § 9. The Analytic Method

28-31 (1.65-1.74) § 10. Kinds of Reasoning

32-33 (1.75-1.79) § 11. The Study of the Useless

33 (1.80-1.81) § 12. Il Lume Naturale

34 (1.82-1.84) § 13. Generalization and Abstraction

35-36 (1.85-1.86) § 14. The Evaluation of Exactitude

36-37 (1.87-1.91) § 15. Science and Extraordinary Phenomena

38-40 (1.92-1.97) § 16. Reasoning from Samples

41 (1.98) § 17. The Method of Residual Phenomena

41 (1.99-1.102) § 18. Observation

42-45 (1.103-109) § 19. Evolution

45-46 (1.110-1.115) § 20. Some A Priori Dicta

47-48 (1.116-1.119) § 21. The Paucity of Scientific Knowledge

48 (1.120-1.121) § 22. The Uncertainty of Scientific Results

48-49 (1.122-1.125) § 23. Economy of Research


Chapter 3: Notes on Scientific Philosophy

50-52 (1.126-1.129) § 1. Laboratory and Seminary Philosophies - <c.1905>

52-54 (1.130-1.132) § 2. Axioms - <c.1893>

54-56 (1.133-1.134) § 3. The Observational Part of Philosophy - <c.1894>

56-58 (1.135-1.140) § 4. The First Rule of Reason - <c.1899>

58-72 (1.141-1.175) § 5. Fallibilism, Continuity, and Evolution - <c.1897>


BOOK II. THE CLASSIFICATION OF THE SCIENCES


75-76 (1.176-1.179) Proem: The Architectonic Character of Philosophy - <c.1896>


77-82 (1.180-1.202) Chapter 1: An Outline Classification of the Sciences - (1903)


83- (1.203) Chap. 2: A Detailed Classification of the Sciences - <1902>

83-99 (1.203-1.223) § 1. Natural Classes

99-103 (1.224-1.231) § 2. Natural Classifications

104-108 (1.232-1.237) § 3. The Essence of Science

108-129 (1.238-1.272) § 4. The Divisions of Science

129-136 (1.273-1.282) § 5. The Divisions of Philosophy

136-137 (1.283) § 6. The Divisions of Mathematics


BOOK III. PHENOMENOLOGY


Chapter 1: Introduction

141-142 (1.284-1.287) § 1. The Phaneron - <1905, c.1904>

142-145 (1.288-1.292) § 2. Valencies - <c.1908>

146 (1.293) § 3. Monads, Dyads, and Triads - <c.1894>

146-147 (1.294-1.299) § 4. Indecomposable Elements - <c.1905>


Chap. 2: The Categories in Detail

A. Firstness

148 (1.300-1.301) § 1. The Source of the Categories - <c.1894>

148-149 (1.302) § 2. The Manifestation of Firstness - <c.1894>

149 (1.303) § 3. The Monad - <c.1894>

150-151 (1.304) § 4. Qualities of Feeling - <c.1904>

151 (1.305) § 5. Feeling as Independent of Mind and Change - <c.1906>

152-155 (1.306-1.311) § 6. A Definition of Feeling - <c.1906>

155-156 (1.312) § 7. The Similarity of Feelings of Different Sensory Modes - <1910>

156-157 (1.313) § 8. Presentments as Signs - <c.1905>

157-159 (1.314-1.316) § 9. The Communicability of Feelings - <1903>

159-161 (1.317-1.321) § 10. The Transition to Secondness - <c.1910>

B. Secondness

161-162 (1.322-1.323) § 1. Feeling and Struggle - <c.1903>

162 (1.324) § 2. Action and Perception - <1903>

162-163 (1.325) § 3. The Varieties of Secondness

163-165 (1.326-1.329) § 4. The Dyad - <c.1849>

165-166 (1.330-1.331) § 5. Polar Distinctions and Volition

166-169 (1.332-1.334) § 6. Ego and Non-Ego - <c.1905>

169-170 (1.335-1.336) § 7. Shock and the Sense of Change - <c.1905>

C. Thirdness

170-171 (1.337) § 1. Examples of Thirdness - <c.1875>

171-173 (1.338-1.342) § 2. Representation and Generality - <?, c.1895>

173-178 (1.343-1.349) § 3. The Reality of Thirdness - <1903>

178-179 (1.350-1.351) § 4. Protoplasm and the Categories

179-180 (1.353) § 5. The Interdependence of the Categories - <c.1880>


Chap. 3: A Guess at the Riddle - <c.1890>

181-182 (1.354) Plan of the Work

182-193 (1.355-1.368) § 1. Trichotomy

193-196 (1.369-1.372) § 2. The Triad in Reasoning

197 (1.373) § 3. The Triad in Metaphysics

197-204 (1.374-1.384) § 4. The Triad in Psychology

204-214 (1.385-1.394) § 5. The Triad in Physiology

214-218 (1.395-1.399) § 6. The Triad in Biological Development

218-226 (1.400-1.416) § 7. The Triad in Physics


Chap. 4: The Logic of Mathematics; An Attempt to Develop my Categories from Within - <c.1896>

227-230 (1.417-1.421) § 1. The Three Categories

230-233 (1.422-1.426) § 2. Quality

233-240 (1.427-430) § 3. Fact

240-253 (1.441-1.470) § 4. Dyads

253- 276 (1.471-1.520) § 5. Triads

Chap. 5: Degenerate Cases- <1903>

277-280 (1.521-1.529) § 1. Kinds of Secondness

280-286 (1.530-1.544) § 2. The Firstness of Firstness, Secondness and Thirdness


Chap. 6: On a New List of Categories

287-299 (1.545-1.559) § 1. Original Statement - (1867)

299-305 (1.560-1.567) § 2. Notes on the Preceding - <c.1905, c.1898, c.1899>


306-308 (1.568-1.572) Chap. 7: Triadomany - <1910>


BOOK IV. THE NORMATIVE SCIENCES


311-313 (1.573-1.574) Chap. 1: Introduction - <1906>


314-321 (1.575-1.584) Chap. 2: Ultimate Goods - <1902-1903>


322-325 (1.585-1.590) Chap. 3: An Attempted Classification of Ends - <c.1903>


326-338 (1.591-1.615) Chap. 4: Ideals of Conduct - <1903>


Chap. 5: Vitally Important Topics

339-351 (1.616-1.648) § 1. Theory and Practice- <1898>

351-357 (1.649-1.660) § 2. Practical Concerns and the Wisdom of Sentiment- <1898>

357-363 (1.661-1.677) § 3. Vitally Important Truths- <1898>


365-366 Proper Names


367-393 Index of Subjects



VOLUME II. Elements of Logic


ii Errata


iii-v Introduction


vii-xii Contents


BOOK I. GENERAL AMD HISTORICAL SURVEY OF LOGIC


Chapter 1. Critical Analysis of Logical Theories- <1902>

3-5 (2.1-2.7) § 1. Logic's Promises

5-9 (2.8-2.17) § 2. Of Minute Accuracy

9-41 (2.18-2.78) § 3. Different Methods in Logic


Chapter 2. Partial Synopsis of Proposed Work in Logic- <1902>

42-52 (2.79-2.94) § 1. Originality, Obsistence, and Transuasion

52-56 (2.95-2.97) § 2. Terms, Proposition, and Arguments

56 (2.98-2.99) § 3. Clearness of Ideas

56-60 (2.100-2.104) § 4. Abduction, Deduction, and Induction

60-62 (2.105-2.110) § 5. Speculative Rhetoric

62-66 (2.111-2.118) § 6. Objective Logic


Chapter 3. Why Study Logic? - <1902>

67-69 (2.119-2.122) § 1. The Pre-Logical Sciences

69-71 (2.123-2.134) § 2. The Pre-Logical Opinions

71-73 (2.135-2.139) § 3. The Objectivity of Truth

73-76 (2.140-2.143) § 4. Direct Knowledge

76-82 (2.144-2.150) § 5. Reasoning and Expectation

82-103 (2.151-2.174) § 6. The Fallibility of Reasoning and the Feeling of Rationality

103-105 (2.175-2.178) § 7. Reasoning and Conduct

106-108 (2.179-2.185) § 8. Reasoning and Consciousness

108-109 (2.186-2.187) § 9. Logica utens

109-111 (2.188-2.190) § 10. Logica utens and Logica Docens

111-114 (2.191-2.195) § 11. The Improvement of Reasoning

114-118 (2.196-2.200) § 12. Esthetics, Ethics, and Logic

118-119 (2.201-2.202) § 13. Utility of Logical Theory

119-125 (2.203-2.218) § 14. Logic


BOOK II. SPECULATIVE GRAMMAR


129-133 (2.219-2.226) Chapter 1. Ethics of Terminology - (1903)


Chapter 2. Division of Signs

134-136 (2.227-2.229) § 1. Ground, Object, and Interpretant - <c.1897>

136-138 (2.230-2.232) § 2. Signs and Their Objects - <1910>

138-142 (2.233-2.242) § 3. Division of Triadic Relations - <c.1903>

142-143 (2.243-2.246) § 4. One Trichotomy of Signs - <c.1903>

143-144 (2.247-2.249) § 5. A Second Trichotomy of Signs - <c.1903>

144-146 (2.250-2.253) § 6. A Third Trichotomy of Signs - <c.1903>

146-150 (2.254-2.264) § 7. Ten Classes of Signs - <c.1903>

150-152 (2.265) § 8. Degenerate Signs - <c.1903>

152-153 (2.266-2.270) § 9. The Trichotomy of Arguments - <c.1903>

154-155 (2.271-2.272) § 10. Kinds of Propositions - <c.1903>

155 (2.273) § 11. Represent - <c.1903>


Chapter 3. The Icon, Index, and Symbol

156-160 (2.274-2.282) § 1. Icons and Hypoicons - <c.1902, c.1895, c.1895, c.1893>

160-164 (2.283-2.291) § 2. Genuine and Degenerate Icons - <c.1902., c.1895. c.1893>

165-169 (2.292-2.302) § 3. The Nature of Symbols - <c.1902, c.1895, c.1893>

169-170 (2.303-2.304) § 4. Sign - (1902)

170-172 (2.305-2.306) § 5. Index - (1901)

172-173 (2.307-2.308) § 6. Symbol - (1902)


Chapter IV. Propositions

174-177 (2.309-2.314) § 1. The Characteristics of Dicisigns - <c.1902>

178-185 (2.315-2.322) § 2. Subjects and Predicates - <c.1902>

185-187 (2.323-2.327) § 3. Dichotomies of Propositions - <c.1902>

187-190 (2.328-2.331) § 4. A Pragmatic Interpretation of the Logical Subject - <c.1902>

190-196 (2.332-2.343) § 5. The Nature of Assertion - <c.1895>

196-205 (2.344-2.356) § 6. Rudimentary Propositions and Arguments - <c.1895>

205-208 (2.357) § 7. Subject - (1902)

208 (2.358) § 8. Predicate - (1902)

209-211 (2.359-2.361) § 9. Predication - (1902)

212-216 (2.362-2.366) § 10. Quantity - (1902)

216-221 (2.367-2.371) § 11. Universal - (1902)

221-222 (2.372-2.373) § 12. Particular - (with Christine Ladd-Franklin 1902)

222-224 (2.374-2.377) § 13. Quality - (1902)

224-227 (2.378-2.380) § 14. Negation - (with Christine Ladd-Franklin 1902)

228-229 (2.381) § 15. Limitative - (1902)

229-236 (2.382-2.390) § 16. Modality - (1902)


Chapter V. Terms

237-239 (2.391-2.392) § 1. That these Conceptions are not so Modern as has been Represented - (1867)

239-242 (2.393-2.394) § 2. Of the Different Terms applied to the Quantities of Extentsion and Comprehension - (1867)

242-246 (2.395-2.399) § 3. Of the Different Senses in which the Terms Extension and Comprehension have been accepted - (1867)

246-248 (2.400-2.406) § 4. Denials of the Inverse Proportionality of the Two Quantities, and Suggestions of a Third Quantity - (1867)

248-253 (2.407-2.417) § 5. Three Principal Senses in which Comprehension and Extentsion will be taken in this Paper - (1867)

253-258 (2.418-2.426) § 6. The Conceptions of Quality, Relation, and Representation, applied to this Subject - <c.1867/68, 1893>

258-262 (2.427-2.430) § 7. Supplement of 1893 - <c.1867/68>

262-264 (2.431-2.434) § 8. Signification and Application - (with Christine Ladd-Franklin 1902)


Chapter 6. The Grammatical Theory of Judgment and Inference - <c.1893>

265-267 (2.435-2.441) § 1. Judgments

267-269 (2.442-2.444) § 2. Inference


BOOK III. CRITICAL LOGIC


A. Explicative Reasoning


Chapter 1. The Aristotelian Syllogistic - <1893>

273-277 (2.445-2.451) § 1. Pretensions of Demonstrative Reasoning

277-279 (2.452-2.454) § 2. Rules and Cases

279-283 (2.455-2.460) § 3. The Quadrant


Chapter 2. On the Natural Classification of Arguments - (1867)

Part I

284-285 (2.461-2.464) § 1. Essential Parts of an Argument

285-287 (2.465-2.467) § 2. Relations between the Premisses and Leading Principle

287-288 (2.468-2.470) § 3. Decomposition of Argument

288-289 (2.471-2.474) § 4. Of a General Type of Syllogistic Argument

Part II

290 (2.475) § 1. Of Apagogical Forms

290-291 (2.476-2.477) § 2. Of Contradiction

291-292 (2.478) § 3. Of Barbara

292 (2.479) § 4. Of the First Figure

293-302 (2.480-2.499) § 5. Second and Third Figures

302-306 (2.500-2.506) § 6. The Theophrastean Moods

306 (2.507) § 7. Mathematical Syllogisms

Part III

306-310 (2.508-2.511) § 1. Induction and Hypothesis

310 (2.512) § 2. Moods and Figures of Probable Inference

310 (2.513) § 3. Analogy

311-312 (2.514-2.516) § 4. Formal Relations of the Above Forms of Arguments


Chapter 3. Extension of the Aristotelian Syllogistic

313-321 (2.517-2.527) § 1. On a Limited Universe of Marks - (1883)<1893>

321-322 (2.528-2.51) § 2. General Canon of Syllogism - (1883)<1893>

322-326 (2.532-2.535) § 3. Hamilton's Quantification of the Predicate - <1893>

326-327 (2.536) § 4. Universe of Discourse - (with Christine Ladd-Franklin 1902)


Chapter 4. Notes in Explicative Reasoning

328-329 (2.537-2.543) § 1. Logical - (1902)

329 (2.544-2.546) § 2. Pure - (1902)

330 (2.547) § 3. Organon - (1902)

330 (2.548) § 4. Intention - (1901)

330-331 (2.549) § 5. Material Logic - (1902)

331-332 (2.550) § 6. Logical Contraposition and Conversion - (1876)

332 (2.551) § 7. Obversion - (1902)

332-348 (2.552-2.580) § 8. Syllogism - (1902)

348-349 (2.581) § 9. Middle Term and Middle - (1902)

349-350 (2.582-2.583) § 10. Premise and Premises - (1902)

350-353 (2.584) § 11. Mnemonic Verses and Words - (1902)

353-354 (2.585-2.587) § 12. Reduction - (1902)

354-355 (2.588-2.589) § 13. Leading Principle - (1902)

355-356 (2.590-2.592) § 14. Nota Notæ - (1902)

356-362 (2.593-2.600) § 15. Laws of Thought - (1901)

362 (2.601) § 16. Regular Proof - (1902)

362 (2.602) § 17. Pertinent - (1901)

363-364 (2.603-2.605) § 18. Implicit - (1901)

364 (2.606) § 19. Observation - (1902)

364-365 (2.607) § 20. Spurious Proposition - (1902)

365 (2.608) § 21. Opposition - (1902)

365-366 (2.609-2.611) § 22. Inconsistency - (1901)

366 (2.612) § 23. Reductio ad Absurdum - (1902)

366-370 (2.613-2.617) § 24. Fallacies – (1902, with Christine Ladd-Franklin 1902)

370-371 (2.618) § 25. Insolubilia - (1901)


B. Ampliative Reasoning


Chapter 5. Deduction, Induction and Hypothesis - (1878)

372-375 (2.619-2.625) § 1. Rule, Case, and Result

376-378 (2.626-2.631) § 2. Barocco and Bocardo; Hypothesis and Induction

378-381 (2.632-2.635) § 3. Rules for Induction and Hypothesis

381-386 (2.636-2.640) § 4. Empirical Formulæ and Theories

386-388 (2.641-2.644) § 5. On the Difference of Induction and Hypothesis


Chapter 6. The Doctrine of Chances - (1878)

389-391 (2.645-2.646) § 1. Continuity and the Formation of Concepts

392-393 (2.647-2.648) § 2. The Problem of Probability

393-395 (2.649-2.651) § 3. On Degrees of Probability

395-400 (2.652-2.655) § 4. Three Logical Sentiments

400-404 (2.656-2.660) § 5. Fundamental Rules for the Calculation of Chances

404-414 (2.661-2.668) § 6. Notes on the Doctrine of of Chances


Chapter 7. The Probability of Induction - (1878)

415-416 (2.669-2.672) § 1. Rules for the Addition and Multiplication of Probabilities

416-423 (2.673-2.679) § 2. Materialistic and ConceptualisticViews of Probability

423-427 (2.680-2.684) § 3. On the Chance of Unknown Events

427-430 (2.685-2.689) § 4. On the Probability of Synthetical Inferences

430-432 (2.690-2.693) § 5. The Rationale of Synthetical Inference


Chapter 8. A Theory of Probable Inference - (1883)

433-438 (2.694-2.697) § 1. Probable Deduction and Probability in General

438-441 (2.698-2.701) § 2. Statistical Deduction

441-443 (2.702-2.703) § 3. Induction

443-446 (2.704-2.707) § 4. Hypothetic Inference

446-449 (2.708-2.714) § 5. General Characters of Deduction, Induction, and Hypothesis

450-453 (2.715-2.724) § 6. Induction and Hypothesis, Indirect Statistical Inferences; General Rule for their Validity

454-461 (2.725-2.734) § 7. First Special Rule for Synthetic Inference. Sampling must be Fair. Analogy

461-467 (2.735-2.740) § 8. First Special Rule for Synthetic Inference, that of Predesignation

467-469 (2.741-2.743) § 9. Uniformities

469-474 (2.744-2.750) § 10. Constitution of the Universe

474-477 (2.751-2.754) § 11. Further Problems


Chapter 9. The Varieties and Validity of Induction - <c.1905>

478-483 (2.755-2.760) § 1. Crude, Quantitative, and Qualitative Induction

483-494 (2.761-2.772) § 2. Mill on Induction


Chapter 10. Notes on Ampliative Reasoning

495-499 (2.773-2.778 ) § 1. Reasoning - (1902)

499-502 (2.779-2.781) § 2. Validity - (with Christine Ladd-Franklin 1902)

502 (2.782) 3. Proof - (1902)

502-506 (2.783-2.787) § 4. Probable Inference - (1902)

506-507 (2.788-2.790) § 5. Predesignate - (1902)

507 (2.791) § 6. Presumption - (1902)


508-517 (2.792-2.807) Appendix. Memoranda Concerning the Aristotelian Syllogism - (1886)


519-521 Index of Proper Names

522-535 Index of Subjects


VOLUME III. Exact Logic. (Published Papers)


<ii-iii> Errata


iii <recte: iv> Introduction


v-ix Editorial Note


vi-vii Topics of Historical Interest


viii Topics of General Logical Interest


viii-ix Topics of General Interest


xi Contents


3-15 (3.1-3.19) I. On an Improvement in Boole’s Calculus of Logic - (1867)


II. Upon the Logic of Mathematics - (1867)

16-24 (3.20-3.41) § 1. The Boolian Calculus

24-26 (3.42-3.44) § 2. On Arithmetic


III. Description of a Notation for the Logic of Relatives, Resulting from an Amplification of the Conceptions of Boole’s Calculus of Logic - (1870)

27-28 (3.45-3.46) § 1. De Morgan’s Notation

28-33 (3.47-3.61) § 2. General Definitions of the Algebraic Signs

33-47 (3.62-3.80) § 3. Application of the Algebraic Signs to Logic

47-54 (3.81-3.88) § 4. General Formulæ

55-84 (3.89-3.134) § 5. General Method of Working with this Notation

85-98 (3.135-3.149) § 6. Properties of Particular Relative Terms


99-101 (3.150-3.151) IV. On the Application of Logical Analysis to Multiple Algebra - (1875)


102-103 (3.152-3.153) V. Note on Grassmann’s Calculus of Extension - (1877)


VI. On the Algebra of Logic - (1880)

Part I: Syllogistic

104-106 (3.154-3.161) § 1. Derivation of Logic

106-111 (3.162-3.172) § 2. Syllogism and Dialogism

111-116 (3.173-3.181) § 3. Forms of Propositions

116-124 (3.182-3.197) § 4. The Algebra of the Copula

Part II: The Logic of Non-Relative Terms

125-133 (3.198-3.203) § 1. The Internal Multiplication and the Addition of Logic

133-138 (3.204-3.213) § 2. The Resolution of Problems in Non-Relative Logic

Part III: The Logic of Relatives

138-140 (3.214-3.217) § 1. Individual and Simple Terms

140-142 (3.218-3.222) § 2. Relatives

142-144 (3.223-3.224) § 3. Relatives connected by Transposition of Relate and Correlate

144-147 (3.225-3.235) § 4. Classification of Relatives

147-151 (3.236-3.244) § 5. The Composition of Relatives

151-153 (3.245-3.247) § 6. Methods in the Algebra of Relatives

153-157 (3.248-3.251) § 7. The General Formulæ for Relatives


VII. On the Logic of Number - (1881)

158-159 (3.252-3.254) § 1. Definition of Quantity

159 (3.255-3.256) § 2. Simple Quantity

159-160 (3.257-3.259) § 3. Discrete Quantity

160-164 (3.260-3.271) § 4. Semi-infinite Quantity

164-166 (3.272-3.279) § 5. Discrete Simple Quantity Infinite in both Directions

166-170 (3.280-3.288) § 6. Limited Discrete Simple Quantity


VIII. Associative Algebras - (1881)

171-175 (3.289-3.296) § 1. On the Relative Forms of the Algebras

175-179 (3.297-3.305) § 2. On the Algebras in which Division is Unambiguous


180-186 (3.306-3.322) IX. Brief Description of the Algebra of Relatives - (1882)


187-188 (3.323) X. On the Relative Forms of Quaternions - (1882)


189-194 (3.324-3.327) XI. On a Class of Multiple Algebras - (1882)


195-209 (3.328-3.358) XII. The Logic of Relatives - (1883)


XIII. On the Algebra of Logic: A Contribution to the Philosophy of Notation - (1885)

210-214 (3.359-3.364) § 1. Three Kinds of Signs

214-226 (3.365-3.391) § 2. Non-Relative Logic

226-233 (3.392-3.397) § 3. First-Intentional Logic of Relatives

233-238 (3.398-3.402) § 4. Second-Intentional Logic

239-249 (3.403A-3.403M) § 5. Note


XIV. The Critic of Arguments - (1892)

250-257 (3.404-3.414) § 1. Exact Thinking

257-265 (3.415-3.424) § 2. The Reader is Introduced to Relatives


266-287 (3.425-3.455) XV. The Regenerated Logic - (1896)


XVI. The Logic of Relations - (1897)

288-289 (3.456-3.457) § 1. Three Grades of Clearness

289-291 (3.458-3.463) § 2. Of the Term Relation in its First Grade of Clearness

292-295 (3.464-3.467) § 3. Of Relation in the Second Grade of Clearness

295-310 (3.468-3.482) § 4. Of Relation in the Third Grade of Clearness

310-311 (3.483-3.487) § 5. Triads, the Primitive Relatives

311-313 (3.488-3.491) § 6. Relatives of Second Intention

313-316 (3.492-3.498) § 7. The Algebra of Dyadic Relatives

316-317 (3.499-3.502) § 8. General Algebra of Logic

317-320 (3.503-3.509) § 9. Method of Calculating with the General Algebra

320-326 (3.510-3.519) § 10. Schröder’s Conception of Logical Problems

327-330 (3.520-3.522) § 11. Professor Schröder’s Pentagrammatical Notation

331-332 (3.523-3.525) § 12. Professor Schröder’s Iconic Solution of x<>φx

332-345 (3.526-3.552) § 13. Introduction to the Logic of Quantity


XVII. The Logic of Mathematics in Relation to Education - (1808)

346-352 (3.553-3.561) § 1. Of Mathematics in General

352-359 (3.562A-3.562I) § 2. Of Pure Number


360-365 (3.563-3.570) XVIII. Infinitesimals - (1900)


XIX. Nomenclacture and Divisions of Dyadic Relations - (1903)

366-369 (3.571-3.577) § 1. Nomenclature

369-374 (3.578-3.582) § 2. First System of Divisions

374-376 (3.583-3.587) § 3. Second System of Divisions

376-383 (3.588-3.600) § 4. Third System of Divisions

383-386 (3.601-3.605) § 5. Fourth System of Divisions

386-387 (3.606-3.608) § 6. Note on the Nomenclature and Divisions of Modal Dyadic Relations


XX. Notes on Symbolic Logic and Mathematics and 1911)

388-390 (3.609-3.610) § 1. Imaging - (1901)

390-392 (3.611-3.613) § 2. Individual - (1901)

392-393 (3.614-3.615) § 3. Involution - (1901)

393-399 (3.616-3.625) § 4. Logic (exact) - (1902)

399-401 (3.626-3.631) § 5. Multitude (in mathematics) - (1902)

401-403 (3.632-3.634) § 6. Postulate - (1902)

403-404 (3.635) § 7. Presupposition - (1902)

404-409 (3.636-3.643) § 8. Relatives - (1902)

409-410 (3.644-3.645) § 9. Transposition - (1902)


411-416 (3.646-3.648) Appendix: On Nonions - (1883)


417-418 Index of Proper Names


419-433 Index of Subjects


VOLUME IV. The Simplest Mathematics


ii Errata


iii Introduction


v-vi Editorial Note


vii-x Contents


BOOK I. LOGIC AND MATHEMATICS (UNPUBLISHED PAPERS)


3-12 (4.1-4.11) Preface - <1898, 1906>


13 (4.12-4.20) I. A Boolean Algebra with One Constant - <c.1880>


II. The Essence of Reasoning - <1893, ?>

19-26 (4.21-4.37) § 1. Some Historical Notes

26-32 (4.38-4.46) § 2. The Proposition

32-55 (4.47-4.79) § 3. The Nature of Inference


56-58 (4.80-4.84) III. Second Intentional Logic - <1893>


IV. The Logic of Quantity - <1893>

59-64 (4.85-4.93) § 1. Arithmetical Propositions

64-71 (4.94-4.99) § 2. Transitive and Comparative Relations

71-79 (4.100-4.106) § 3. Enumerable Collections

79-85 (4.107-4.112) § 4. Linear Sequences

85-91 (4.113-4.120) § 5. The Method of Limits

91-95 (4.121-4.124) § 6. The Continuum

95-100 (4.125-4.127) § 7. The Immediate Neighborhood

100-104 (4.128-4.131) § 8. Linear Surfaces

104-112 (4.132-4.137) § 9. The Logical and Quantitative Algebra

112-119 (4.138-4.141) § 10. The Algebra of Real Quaternions

119-131 (4.142-4.152) § 11. Measurement


V. A Theory about Quantity - <c.1897>

132-136 (4.153-4.159) § 1. The Cardinal Numerals

136-137 (4.160-4.162) § 2. Precepts for the Construction of the System of Abstract Numbers

137-144 (4.163-4.169) § 3. Application to the Theory of Arithmetic


VI. Multitude and Number - <1897>

145-159 (4.170-4.187) § 1. The Enumerable

159-168 (4.188-4.199) § 2. The Denumerable

168-178 (4.200-4.212) § 3. The Primipostnumeral

178-183 (4.213-4.218) § 4. The Secundopostnumeral and Larger Collections

183-188 (4.219-4.226) § 5. Continua


VII. The Simplest Mathematics - <1902>

189-204 (4.227-4.244) § 1. The Essence of Mathematics

204-206 (4.245-4.249) § 2. Division of Pure Mathematics

206-247 (4.250-4.306) § 3. The Simplest Branch of Mathematics

248-262 (4.307-4.323) § 4. Trichotomic Mathematics


263-267 (4.324-4.330) VIII. Note On the List of Postulates of Dr. Huntington's Section 2 - <1904>


268-280 (4.331-4.340) IX. Ordinals - <c.1905 >


281-289 (4.341-4.346) X. Analysis of Some Demonstrations Concerning Positive Integers - <1905>


BOOK II. EXISTENTIAL GRAPHS


Chapter 1. Euler's Diagrams

293-294 (4.347-4.349) § 1. Logical Diagrams - (1911)

294-319 (4.350-4.371) § 2. Of Euler's Diagrams - <c.1903>


320-330 (4.372-4.393) Chapter 2. Symbolic Logic - (1902, with Christine Ladd-Franklin 1902)


Chapter 3. Existential Graphs - (1903)

A. The Conventions

331-333 (4.394-4.402) § 1. Alpha Part

334-335 (4.403-4.408) § 2. Beta Part

335-336 (4.409-4.413) § 3. Gamma Part

B.

337-338 (4.414-4.417) § 1. Alpha Part

338-340 (4.416-4.418) § 2. BetaPart


Chapter 4. Existential Graphs, Euler’s Diagrams, and Logical Algebra - <c.1903>


341-342 (4.418-4.423) § 1. Introduction

Part I. Principles of Interpretation

A. Fundamentel Conventions

343-350 (4.424-4.434) § 1. Of Conventions Nos. 1 and 2

350-353 (4.435-4.437) § 2. Of Conventions No. 3

353-365 (4.438-4.453) § 3. Of Conventions Nos. 4 to 9

B. Derived Principles of Interpretation

365-367 (4.454-4.459) § 1. Of the Pseudograph and Connected Signs

368-370 (4.460-4.462) § 2. Selectives and Proper Names

370-374 (4.463-4.471) § 3. Of Abstraction and Entia Rationis

374-377 (4.472-4.474) C. Recapitulation

Part II. The Principles of Illative Tranformation

A. Basic Principles

377-382 (4.475-4.484) § 1. Some and Any

382-388 (4.485-4.498) § 2. Rules for Dinected Graphs

389-395 (4.499-4.504) B. Rules for Lines of Identity

395-397 (4.505-4.509) C. Basic Categorical Rules for the Illative Tranformation of All Graphs


398-410 (4.510-4.529) Chapter 5. The Gamma Part of Existential Graphs - <1903>


Chapter 6. Prolegomena to an Apology for Pragmatism - (1906/1907)

411-415 (4.530-4.531) § 1. Signs

415-420 (4.532) § 2. Collections

420-424 (4.533-4.538) § 3. Graphs and Signs

424-439 (4.539-4.551) § 4. Universes and Predicaments

439-463 (4.552-4.572) § 5. Tinctured Existential Graphs


464-470 (4.573-4.584) Chapter 7. An Improvement on the Gamma Graphs - <1906>


BOOK III. THE AMAZING


Chapter 1. The First Curiosity

473-485 (4.585-4.593) § 1. Statement of the First curiosity - (1908)

485-537 (4.594-4.642) § 2. Explanation of Curiosity the First - (1908)

537-542 (4.639-4.646) § 3. A Note on Continuity - <1909>


543-550 (4.643-4.647) Chapter 2. A Second Curiosity - (1909)


Chapter 3. Another Curiosity - <c.1909>

551-556 (4.647-4.656) § 1. Collections and Multitudes

556-580 (4.657-4.681) § 2. Cardinal and Ordinal Numbers


581-583 Index of Proper Names


584-601 Index of Subjects


VOLUME V. Pragmatism and Pragmaticism


ii Errata


iii Introduction


v-vii Editorial Note


ix-xii Contents


Preface

1-3 (5.1-5.4) § 1. A Definition of Pragmatic and Pragmatism - (1902)

3-6 (5.5-5.10) § 2. The Architectonic Construction of Pragmatism - <c.1905>

6-9 (5.11-5.13) § 3. Historical Affinities and Genesis - <c.1906>


BOOK I. LECTURES ON PRAGMATISM - <1903>


Lecture I: Pragmatism: The Normative Sciences

13-15 (5.14-5.18) § 1. Two Statements of the Pragmatic Maxim

15-20 (5.19-5.24) § 2. The Meaning of Probability

21-24 (5.25-5.33) § 3. The Meaning of "Practical" Consequences

24-28 (5.34-5.40) § 4. The Relations of the Normative Sciences


Lecture II: The Universal Categories

29-32 (5.41-5.44) § 1. Presentness

32-40 (5.45-5.58) § 2. Struggle

40-46 (5.59-5.65) § 3. Laws: Nominalism


Lecture III: The Categories Continued

47-52 (5.66-5.76) § 1. Degenerate Thirdness

52-54 (5.77-5.81) § 2. The Seven Systems of Metaphysics

54-63 (5.82-5.92) § 3. The Irreducibility of the Categories


Lecture IV: The Reality of Thirdness

64-67 (5.93-5.101) § 1. Scholastic Realism

67-69 (5.102-5.107) § 2. Thirdness and Generality

69-73 (5.108-5.114) § 3. Normative judgments

73-76 (5.115-5.119) § 4. Perceptual judgments


Lecture V: Three Kinds of Goodness

77-81 (5.120-5.128) § 1. The Divisions of Philosophy

82-86 (5.129-5.136) § 2. Ethical and Esthetical Goodness

86-93 (5.137-5.150) § 3. Logical Goodness


Lecture VI: Three Types of Reasoning

94-98 (5.151-5.157) § 1. Perceptual Judgments and Generality

98-102 (5.158-5.166) § 2. The Plan and Steps of Reasoning

102-105 (5.167-5.170) § 3. Inductive Reasoning

105-107 (5.171-5.174) § 4. Instinct and Abduction

108-111 (5.175-5.179) § 5. The Meaning of an Argument


Lecture VII: Pragmatism and Abduction

112-113 (5.180-5.181) § 1. The Three Cotary Propositions

113-121 (5.182-5.194) § 2. Abduction and Perceptual judgments

121-127 (5.195-5.205) § 3. Pragmatism – the Logic of Abduction

127-131 (5.206-5.212) § 4. The Two Functions of Pragmatism


BOOK II. PUBLISHED PAPERS


I. Questions Concerning Certain Faculties Claimed for Man - (1868)

135-143 (5.213-5.224) Question 1. Whether by the simple contemplation of a cognition, independently of any previous knowledge and without reasoning from signs, we are enabled rightly to judge whether that cognition has been determined by a previous cognition or whether it refers immediately to its object

143-147 (5.225-5.237) Question 2. Whether we have an intuitive self-consciousness

147-149 (5.238-5.243) Question 3. Whether we have an intuitive power of distinguishing between the subjective elements of different kinds of cognitions

149-150 (5.244-5.249) Question 4. Whether we have any power of introspection, or whether our whole knowledge of the internal world is derived from the observation of external facts

150-151 (5.250-5.253) Question 5. Whether we can think without signs

151-152 (5.254-5.258) Question 6. Whether a sign can have any meaning, if by its definition it is the sign of something absolutely incognizable

152-155 (5.259-5.263) Question 7. Whether there is any cognition not determined by a previous cognition


II. Some Consequences of Four Incapacities - (1868)

156-158 (5.264-5.265) § 1. The Spirit of Cartesianism

158-169 (5.266-5.282) § 2. Mental Action

169-185 (5.283-5.309) § 3. Thought-Signs

185-189 (5.310-5.317) § 4. Man, a Sign


III. Grounds of Validity of the Laws of Logic: Further Consequences of Four Incapacities - (1868)

190-203 (5.318-5.332) § 1. Objections to the Syllogism

203-212 (5.333-5.340) § 2. The Three Kinds of Sophisms

212-222 (5.341-5.357) § 3. The Social Theory of Logic


IV. The Fixation of Belief - (1877)

223-226 (5.358-5.364) § 1. Science and Logic

226-229 (5.365-5.369) § 2. Guiding Principles

229-231 (5.370-5.373) § 3. Doubt and Belief

231-233 (5.374-5.376) § 4. The End of Inquiry

233-247 (5.377-5.387) § 5. Methods of Fixing Belief


V. How to Make Our Ideas Clear - (1878)

248-252 (5.388-5.393) § 1. Clearness and Distinctness

252-258 (5.394-5.402) § 2. The Pragmatic Maxim

259-265 (5.403-5.404) § 3. Some Applications of the Pragmatic Maxim

265-271 (5.405-5.410) § 4. Reality


VI. What Pragmatism Is - (1905)

272-274 (5.411-5.412) § 1. The Experimentalists’ View of Assertion

274-276 (5.413) § 2. Philosophical Nomenclature

276-290 (5.414-5.435) § 3. Pragmaticism

290-292 (5.436-5.437) § 4. Pragmaticism and Hegelian Absolute Idealism


VII. Issues of Pragmaticism - (1905)

293-305 (5.438-5.452) § 1. Six Characters of Critical Common-Sensism

305-313 (5.453-5.463) § 2. Subjective and Objective Modality


BOOK III. UNPUBLISHED PAPERS


Chapter 1: A Survey of Pragmaticism

317-321 (5.464-5.468) § 1. The Kernel of Pragmatism

321-323 (5.469) § 2. The Valency of Concepts

323-343 (5.470-5.493) § 3. Logical Interpretants

343-345 (5.494-5.496) § 4. Other Views of Pragmatism


346-350 (5.497-5.501) Chapter 2: Pragmaticism and Critical Common-Sensism - <1905>


Chapter 3: Consequences of Critical Common-Sensism - <c.1905>

351-354 (5.502-5.504) § 1. Individualism

354-368 (5.505-5.525) § 2. Critical Philosophy and the Philosophy of Common-Sense

368-370 (5.526-5.532) § 3. The Generality of the Possible

371-375 (5.533-5.537) § 4. Valuation


Chapter 4: Belief and Judgment

376-385 (5.538-5.545) § 1. Practical and Theoretical Beliefs - <c.1902>

385-387 (5.546-5.548) § 2. Judgment and Assertion - <c.1908>


Chapter 5: Truth

388-391 (5.549-5.554) § 1. Truth as Correspondence - <1906>

392-394 (5.555-5.564) § 2. Truth and Satisfaction - <c.1906>

394-398 (5.565-5.573) § 3. Definitions of Truth - (1901)

Chapter 6: Methods for Attaining Truth

399-413 (5.574-5.589) § 1. The First Rule of Logic - (1898)

413-422 (5.590-5.604) § 2. On Selecting Hypotheses - (1903)


Appendix

423-424 (5.605-5.606) § 1. Knowledge - (1901)

424-425 (5.607) § 2. Representationism - (1902)

425 (5.608-5.609) § 3. Ultimate - (1902)

426-430 (5.610-5.614) § 4. Mr. Peterson’s Proposed Discussion - (1906)


431- 433 Index of Proper Names


434- 455 Index of Subjects


VOLUME VI. Scientific Metaphysics


ii Errata


iii Introduction


v Editorial Note


vii-x Contents


Preface

1-5 (6.1-6.5) § 1. The Backward State of Metaphysics - <1898>

5-7 (6.6) § 2. The Problems of Metaphysics - <c.1903>


BOOK I. ONTOLOGY AND COSMOLOGY


A. Tychism


Chapter 1. The Architecture of Theories - (1891)

11-15 (6.7-6.12) § 1. Philosophic Architectonic

15-17 (6.13-6.17) § 2. Three Theories of Evolution

17-20 (6.18-6.23) § 3. The Law of Habit

20-21 (6.24-6.25) § 4. Objective Idealism

21-25 (6.26-6.31) § 5. The Nature of Space

25-27 (6.32-6.34) § 6. First, Second, and Third


Chapter II. The Doctrine of Necessity Examined - (1892)

28-30 (6.35-6.38) § 1. The Mechanical Philosophy

30-35 (6.39-6.42) § 2. Necessity Considered as Postulate

35-37 (6.43-6.46) § 3. The Observational Evidence for Necessitarianism

37-45 (6.47-6.65) § 4. Absolute Chance


Chapter 3. Causation and Force - <1898>

46-50 (6.66-6.69) § 1. Physical Causation

50-51 (6.70) § 2. Psychical Causation

51-53 (6.71-6.73) § 3. Non-Conservative Forces

53-60 (6.74-6.81) § 4. Fortuitous Distributions

60-65 (6.82-6.85) § 5. Space

65-66 (6.86-6.87) § 6. Time


Chapter 4. Variety and Uniformity - <1903>

67-75 (6.88-6.97) § 1. Variety

75-85 (6.98-6.101) § 2. Uniformity


B. Synechism and Agapism


Chapter 5. The Law of Mind - (1892)

86-87 (6.102-6.103) § 1. Introduction

87 (6.104) § 2. What the Law Is

87-88 (6.105-6.106) § 3. Individuality of Ideas

88-90 (6.107-6.111) § 4. Continuity of Ideas

90-99 (6.112-6.126) § 5. Infinity and Continuity, in General

100 (6.127-6.131) § 6. Analysis of Time

101 (6.132) § 7. That Feelings Have Intensive Continuity

101-102 (6.133-6.134) § 8. That Feelings Have Spatial Extension

103-105 (6.135-6.142) § 9. Affections of Ideas

105 (6.143) § 10. Ideas Cannot be Connected Except by Continuity

106-107 (6.144-6.146) § 11. Mental Law Follows the Forms of Logic

108-109 (6.147-6.149) § 12. Uncertainty of Mental Action

109 (6.150-6.154) § 13. Restatement of the Law

110-111 (6.155-6.157) § 14. Personality

111-112 (6.158-6.162) § 15. Communication

113 (6.163) § 16. Conclusion


Chapter 6. The Continuum

114-116 (6.164-6.168) § 1. Kant's Definition - (1889)<1903>

117-118 (6.169-6.173) § 2. Synechsism - (1902)

118-122 (6.174-6.176) § 3. Continuity Redefined - <1906>

122-131 (6.177-6.184) § 4. Achilles and the Tortoise - <c.1911>


Chapter 7. The Logic of Continuity - <1898>

132-134 (6.185-6.188) § 1. Potential Aggregates

134-141 (6.189-6.209) § 2. The Logic of the Universe

141-146 (6.210-6.213) § 3. Circular Continua; Time and Space


Chapter 8. Objective Logic

147-149 (6.214-6.220) § 1. The Origin of the Universe - <1898>

150-154 (6.221-6.237) § 2. Quale-Consciousness


Chapter 9. Man's Glassy Essence - (1892)

155-164 (6.238-6.245) § 1. The Constitution of Matter

164-169 (6.246-6.258) § 2. Protoplasm

169-172 (6.259-6.263) § 3. The Physiology of Habit

172-175 (6.264-6.267) § 4. Tychistic Idealism

175-177 (6.268-6.271) § 5. The Nature of Personality


Chapter 10. Mind and Matter

178-185 (6.272-6.277) § 1. The Connection between Mind and Matter - <c.1893>

185-189 (6.278-6.286) § 2. The Materialistic Aspect of Reasoning - <1893>


Chapter 11. Evolutionary Love - (1893)

190-197 (6.287-6.295) § 1. At First Blush. Counter-Gospels

197-204 (6.296-6.305) § 2. Seconds Thoughts. Irenica

205-215 (6.306-6.317) § 3. A Third Aspect. Discrimination


Chapter 12. Note on Metaphysics

216-223 (6.318-6.324) § 1. Relations and Relationships - <c.1909>

223-225 (6.325-6.326) § 2. Mathematical and Real Time - <c.1909>

226-229 (6.327-6.328) § 3. Externality and Reality - <c.1909>

229-231 (6.329-6.332) § 4. Dyadic and Triadic Actions - <c.1909>

231-233 (6.333-6.337) § 5. Essence and Existence - <c.1909>

233-237 (6.338-6.348) § 6. Modes of Being - <c.1909>

237-239 (6.349) § 7. Reality and Existence

239-245 (6.350-6.352) § 8. Truth, Being, and Nothing

246-256 (6.353-6.363) § 9. Matter and Form - (1902)

257-261 (6.364-6.371) § 10. Possibility, Impossibility, and Possible - (1902)

261-262 (6.372) § 11. Virtual - (1902)

262-265 (6.373-6.380) § 12. Unity and Plurality - (1902)

266-269 (6.381-6.383) § 13. Whole and Parts - (1902)

269-271 (6.384) § 14. Kind - (1901)

271-273 (6.385) § 15. Perseity and Per Se - (1902)

273-275 (6.386-6.389) § 16. Priority, Prior, and Prius - (1902)

275-276 (6.390-6.392) § 17. Proximate - (1902)

276-279 (6.393-6.394) § 18. Sufficient Reason - (1902)


BOOK II. RELIGION


Chapter 1. The Order of Nature - (1878)

283-284 (6.395-6.397) § 1. The Significance of Order

284-290 (6.398-6.407) § 2. Uniformities

290-294 (6.408-6.413) § 3. Induction

294-297 (6.414-6.418) § 4. Mind and Nature

297-301 (6.419-6.427) § 5. Design


Chapter 2. A Religion of Science - (1893)

302-304 (6.428-6.434) § 1. The Marriage of Religion and Science

305-309 (6.435-6.448) § 2. What is Christian Faith?

309-310 (6.449-6.451) § 3. The Church


Chapter 3. A Neglected Argument for the Reality of God - (1908)

311-318 (6.452-6.465) § 1. Musement

318-319 (6.466-6.467) § 2. The Hypothesis of God

319-323 (6.468-6.473) § 3. The Three Stages of Inquiry

323-326 (6.474-6.477) § 4. The Validity of the Three Stages

326-332 (6.478-6.485) § 5. Pragmaticism

332-338 (6.486-6.491) § 6. Additament

338-339 (6.492-6.493) § 7. Knowledge of God


Chapter 4. Answers to Questions Concerning My Belief in God - <c.1906>

340-347 (6.494-6.504) § 1. The Reality of God

347-348 (6.505-6.506) § 2. Creation

348 (6.507) § 3. God's Purpose

348-349 (6.508) § 4. Omniscience

349 (6.509) § 5. Omnipotence

349 (6.510) § 6. Infallibility

349-352 (6.511-6.514) § 7. Miracles

352-354 (6.515-6.518) § 8. Prayer

354-355 (6.519-6.521) § 9. Immortality


Chapter 5. Hume on Miracles - <c.1901>

356-358 (6.522-6.525) § 1. The Nature of Hypotheses

358-364 (6.526-6.536) § 2. The Testing of Hypotheses

364-369 (6.537-6.546) § 3. The Meaning of Miracles

369 (6.547) § 4. Butler's Analogy


Chapter 6. Science and Immortality - (1887)

370-372 (6.548-6.552) § 1. Psychic Research

372-374 (6.553-6.556) § 2. The Breakdown of Mechanical Philosophy


375-389 (6.557-6.587) Chapter 7. Logic and Spiritualism - <c.1905>


Appendix

390-435 (6.588-6.618) A. Reply to Necessitarians; Rejoinder to Dr. Carus - (1893)

436-440 (6.619-6.624) B. Nominalism Versus Realism - (1868)

441-443 (6.625-6.630) C. What is Meant by „Determined“? - (1868)


445-447 Index of Proper Names


448-462 Index of Subjects


VOLUME VII. Science and Philosophy


Preface vii-viii


ix-xi Contents


xiii-xvi Introduction


BOOK I. EXPERIMENTAL SCIENCE


Chapter 1. Measurement of the Force of Gravity

3-8 (7.1-7.12) § 1. A Source of Error in Pendulum Measurements - (1883)

8-12 (7.13-7.20) § 2. Six Reasons for the Prosecution of Pendulum Experiments - (1883)


Chapter 2. Small Differences of Sensation

13-27 (7.21-7.30) § 1. Original Paper - (1884)

27-34 (7.31-7.48) § 2. Later Reflections - <c.1907>


BOOK II. SCIENTIFIC METHOD


Chapter 1. Scientific Method

37-43 (7.49-7.58) § 1. Science - <1882>

43-52 (7.59-7.78) § 2. Logic and Scientific Method - <1882>

52-59 (7.79-7.91) § 3. Scientific Method - (1902)

59-61 (7.92-7.96) § 4. Simplicity - (1902)

61-65 (7.97-7.109) § 5. Kinds of Reasoning - <c.1910>

65-72 (7.110-7.130) § 6. Kinds of Induction - <1903>

72-75 (7.131-7.138) § 7. Uniformity of Nature - <c.1866>


Chapter 2. Economy

76-83 (7.139-7.157) § 1. Original Paper - (1879)

84-88 (7.158-7.161) § 2. Later Reflections - <1902>


Chapter 3. The Logic of Drawing History from Ancient Documents

89-90 (7.162-7.163) § 1. Abstract - <1901>

90-93 (7.164-7.167) § 2. The Theory of Balancing Likelihoods - <c.1901>

94-107 (7.168-7.182) § 3. Criticism of the Theory of Balancing Likelihoods - <c.1901>

107-112 (7.183-7.188) § 4. The Logic of Science - <c.1901>

112-121 (7.189-7.201) § 5. Regularity and Explanation - <c.1901>

121-125 (7.202-7.207) § 6. Abduction, Induction, and Deduction - <c.1901>

126-136 (7.208-7.217) § 7. Three Kinds of Induction - <c.1901>

136-144 (7.218-7.222) § 8. Abduction - <c.1901>

144-149 (7.223-7.232) § 9. The Logic of History - <c.1901>

149-164 (7.233-7.255) § 10. Application of the Method - <c.1901>


Chapter 4. Notes on Science

165-174 (7.256-7.266) § 1. The Study of Great Men - <c.1900, c.1900>

175-181 (7.267-7.279) § 2. The History of Science - <c.1892, 1902>

181-193 (7.280-7.312) § 3. Measurement


Chapter 5. The Logic of 1873 - <c.1872/73>

194-200 (7.313-7.325) § 1. Investigation

200-201 (7.326) § 2. Logic

201-207 (7.327-7.335) § 3. Observation and Reasoning

207-211 (7.336-7.345) § 4. Reality

212-215 (7.346-7.-7.353) § 5. Time and Thought

215-218 (7.354-7.357) § 6. Belief

218-219 (7.358-7.361) § 7. Pragmatism


BOOK III. PHILOSOPHY OF MIND


Chapter 1. Psychognosy - <1902>

223-225 (7.362-7.363) § 1. Introduction

225-228 (7.364-7.367) § 2. Consciousness and Purpose

228-233 (7.368-7.372) § 3. Mind and Body

233-235 (7.373-7.375) § 4. Nomological Psychognosy

235-240 (7.376-7.377) § 5. Psychology

240-248 (7.378-7.387) § 6. Classificatory Psychognosy


Chapter 2. Association

249-250 (7.388-7.390) § 1. General Characteristics of Mental Action - <c.1893>

250-253 (7.391-7.392) § 2. Contiguity and Resemblance - <c.1893>

253-264 (7.393-7.417) § 3. Defence of Author’s Opinions Stated in Art. 2 [Sec. 2] - <c.1893>

264-270 (7.418-7.432) § 4. Psychological Truths Needed in Logic - <c.1893>

270-271 (7.433-7.436) § 5. Theoretical Interest - <c.1893>

271-273 (7.437-7.443) § 6. Experience and Inference - <c.1893>

273-275 (7.444-7.450) § 7. Uncontrolled Inference - <c.1893>

275-279 (7.451-7.462) § 8. Association and Inference

280-283 (7.463-7.467) § 9. Association and the Law of Mind - <1893>


Chapter 3. Habit

284-286 (7.468-7.470) § 1. Laws of Physics - <c.1898>

286-292 (7.471-7.483) § 2. Non-Conservative Actions - <c.1898>

292-296 (7.484-7.492) § 3. Relative and Absolute Motion - <c.1898>

296-300 (7.493-7.497) § 4. Psychical Action - <c.1898>

300-303 (7.498-7.499) § 5. Association - <c.1898>

303-305 (7.500-7.504) § 6. Law of Action of Ideas - <c.1898>

305-308 (7.505-7.511) § 7. Physics and Psychics - <c.1898>

308-310 (7.512-7.517) § 8. Evolution of the Laws of Nature - <c.1898>

310-312 (7.518-7.523) § 9. Chance and Law

Chapter 4. Consciousness

313-325 (7.524-7.538) § 1. Categories of Experience

325-337 (7.539-7.552) § 2. Forms of Consciousness - <c.1900>

337-341 (7.553-7.558) § 3. Consciousness and Reasoning

341-343 (7.559-7.564) § 4. What is the Use of Consciousness?

343-347 (7.565-7.578) § 5. Synechism and Immortality - <c.1892>

347-358 (7.579-7.596) § 6. Consciousness and Language - <c.1867>


Chapter 5. Telepathy and Perception - (1903)

359-364 (7.597-7.603) § 1. Telepathy

364-368 (7.604-7.614) § 2. The Scientific Attitude

368-376 (7.615-7.636) § 3. Perception

376-378 (7.637-7.641) § 4. A Programme

378-394 (7.642-7.681) § 5. The Percipuum

394-397 (7.682-7.688) § 6. Conclusion


399-401 Index of Proper Names


402-415 Index of Subjects


VOLUME VIII. Reviews, Correspondence, and Bibliography


iii-iv Preface


v-vi Contents


vii-x Introduction


BOOK I. REVIEWS


3-8 (8.1-8.6) Chapter 1. John Venn, The Logic of Chance - (1867)


Chapter 2. Fraser's Edition of The Works of George Berkeley - (1871)

9-14 (8.7.-8.11) § 1. Introduction

14-20 (8.12-8.17) § 2. Formulation of Realism

20-25 (8.18-8.25) § 3. Scotus, Ockham, and Hobbes

26-36 (8.26-8.37) § 4. Berkeley's Philosophy

36-38 (8.38) § 5. Science and Realism


Chapter 3. Josiah Royce, The Religious Aspect of Philosophy - <c.1885>

39-48 (8.39-8.44) § 1. The Concept of Reality

48-53 (8.45-8.54) § 2. Comments on Royce's Philosophy


Chapter 4. William James, The Principles of Psychology

54-63 (8.55-8.71) § 1. Review in The Nation - (1891)

64-69 (8.72-8.90) § 2. Questions on William James's The Principles of Psychology - <c.1891>


70-74 (8.91-8.99) Chapter 5. On Non-Euclidean Geometry - (1892)


Chapter 6. Josiah Royce, The World and the Individual

75-88 (8.100-8.116) § 1. First Series: The Four Historical Conceptions of Being - (1900)

88-102 (8.117-8.131) § 2. Second Series: Nature, Man, and the Moral Order - (1902)<1902>


Chapter 7. Karl Pearson, The Grammar of Science - (1901)<1901>

103-110 (8.132-8.143) § 1. The Justification of Scientific Research

111-120 (8.144-8.156) § 2. Natural Law


121-163 (8.157-8.163) Chapter 8. Review of a Book on Ethics - (1901)<1901>


126-130 (8.164-8.170) Chapter 9. J. M. Baldwin, Dictionary of Philosophy and Psychology, Vol. II - (1903)<1903>


131-140 (8.171-8.185) Chapter 10. Lady Welby, What is Meaning? - (1903)<1903>


141-144 (8.186-8.187) Chapter 11. C. Strong, Why the Mind has a Body - <1903>


145-147 (8.188-8.190) Chapter 12. John Dewey, Studies in Logical Theory - (1904)


148-154 (8.191-8.195) Chapter 13. On Pragmatism, from a Review of a Book on Cosmology - <c.1904>


155-161 (8.196-8.204) Chapter 14. Wilhelm Wundt, Principles of Physiological Psychology - (1905)<1905>


BOOK II. CORRESPONDENCE


165-170 (8.205-8.213) Chapter 1. To Signor Calderoni, On Pragmatism - <c.1905>


171-179 (8.214-8.238) Chapter 2. To Paul Carus, On „Illustrations of the Logic of Science“ - <c.1910>


180-184 (8.239-8.244) Chapter 3. To John Dewey, On the Nature of Logic - <c.1904, 1905>


185 (8.245-8.248) Chapter 4. To William T. Harris, On Mind - <1868>


Chapter 5. To William James

186-193 (8.249-8.263) § 1. Pragmatism - <1897>

193-195 (8.264-8.269) § 2. Categories - <1903>

195-208 (8.270-8.305) § 3. Consciousness - <1902>

208-210 (8.306-8.312) § 4. Free Will - <1897>

210-213 (8.313-8.315) § 5. Signs - <1905>


214-215 (8.316-8.318) Chapter 6. To Christine Ladd-Franklin, On Cosmology - <1891>


216-219 (8.319-8.326) Chapter 7. To F. C. S. Schiller, On Pragmatism - <?, 1906>


Chapter 8. To Lady Welby

220-231 (8.327-8.341) § 1. On the Signs and the Categories - <1904>

231-245 (8.342-8.379) § 2. On the Classification of Signs - <1908>


246-247 (8.380-8.388) Chapter 9. To F. A. Woods, On „Would Be“ - <1913>


249 Bibliography


251-259 Introduction


254-256 Sources of Peirce Manuscripts


256-257 Errata in Collected Papers I-VI


258-259 List of Abbreviations


260-302 I. General

260 1860

260 1861

260 1862

260 1863

260 1864

260-261 1866

261 1867

261-262 1868

262 c.1868

262 1869

262 1870

262 1871

262-263 1872

263 1873

263 c.1873

263 1874

264 1875

264 c.1875

264 1876

264-265 1877

265-266 1878

266-267 1879

267-268 1880

268 c.1880

269-270 1881

270-271 1882

271-272 1883

272-273 1884

273-274 1885

274 c.1885

274 1886

274-275 1887

275 1888

275 c.1888

275-276 1889

276 1890

276 c.1890

276-277 1891

277 c.1891

277 1892

277 c.1892

278-280 1893

280-286 c.1893

286 1894

286 c.1894

286 c.1895

286-287 1896

287 c.1896

287 1897

287 c.1897

287-289 1898

289 c.1898

289 1899

289 c.1899

289 1900

289-290 c.1900

290-293 1901

293 1902

293-294 c.1902

294-296 1903

296 c.1903

296 1904

297 c.1904

297-298 1905

298-299 c.1905

299 1906

299 c.1906

299 1907

299-300 c.1907

300 1908

300 c.1908

300 1909

300 1910

301 c.1910

301 1911

301 c.1911

301-302 Undated


303-317 II. Items from The Nation

303 1869

303 1871

303 1873

303 1878

303 1879

303 1881

303 1884

303 1885

304 1889

304 1890

304 1891

304-305 1892

305-306 1893

306-307 1894

307 1895

307 1896

307-308 1897

308 1898

308-309 1899

309-311 1900

311-312 1901

312-313 1902

313-314 1903

314-315 1904

315-316 1905

317 1906

317 1907

317 1908


318-321 III. Miscellaneous


323-330 Cross Reference Index

325 Volume I

326 Volume II

327 Volume III

327 Volume IV

328 Volume V

328 Volume VI

329 Volume VII

330 Volume VIII


331-333 Index of Proper Names


334-352 Index of Subjects


Peter Mahr © 2011

 

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