Vol 7, No 1 (1987)

Table of Contents

Full Issue | January 1987 PDF
William Berkson and John Wettersten, Learning from Error: Karl Popper's Psychology of Learning.
Reviewed by
Sheldon Richmond 1-3
Stephen E. Boër and William G. Lycan, Knowing Who.
Reviewed by
Robert M. Martin 3-5
Edwin Curley, ed. and trans., The Collected Works of Spinoza, Vol. 1.
Reviewed by
James C. Morrison 5-7
David J. Depew and Bruce H. Weber, eds., Evolution at a Crossroads: The New Biology and the New Philosophy of Science.
Reviewed by
Kent E. Holsinger 7-9
Biancamaria Fontana, Rethinking the Politics of Commercial Society: The 'Edinburgh Review' 1802-1832.
Reviewed by
Jeremy Rayner 9-11
John C. Gilmour, Picturing the World.
Reviewed by
Susan L Feagin 16-19
K. Okruhlik and J.R. Brown, eds., The Natural Philosophy of Leibniz.
Reviewed by
Catherine Wilson 11-13
Elizabeth Prior, Dispositions.
Reviewed by
Fred Wilson 14-16
Thomas Puttfarken, Roger de Piles' Theory of Art.
Reviewed by
Susan L. Feagin 16-19
John Rajchman and Cornel West, eds., Post-Analytic Philosophy.
Reviewed by
Gary E. Overvold 20-22
Nicholas Rescher, ed., Current Issues in Teleology.
Reviewed by
Michael Bradie 22-24
Raphael Sassower, Philosophy of Economics: A Critique of Demarcation.
Reviewed by
J.T. Stevenson 24-26
Hugh J. Silverman and Don Ihde, eds., Hermeneutics and Deconstruction.
Reviewed by
Joel Weinsheimer 26-28
Jocelyne Simard, Sentir, se sentir, consentir.
Reviewed by
Suzanne Foisy 29-30
Quentin Skinner, ed., The Return of Grand Theory in the Human Sciences.
Reviewed by
H.T. Wilson 31-33
Stephen P. Turner, The Search for a Methodology of Social Science: Durkeim, Weber and the Nineteenth-Century Problem of Cause, Probability and Action.
Reviewed by
Ian Hacking 33-35
Donald VanDeVeer, Paternalistic Intervention: The Moral Bounds of Benevolence.
Reviewed by
Douglas N. Husak 36-39
Ashok Vohra, Wittgenstein's Philosophy of Mind.
Reviewed by
David Cockburn 39-41
Merold Westphal, God, Guilt, and Death.
Reviewed by
Ken A. Bryson 41-43
A.L. Wigan, The Duality of the Mind: Proved by the Structure, Functions, and Diseases of the Brain and by the Phenomena of Mental Derangement, and Shown to be Essential to Moral Responsibility. Ed. J.E. Bogan.
Reviewed by
David L. Thompson 43-45

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Philosophy in Review
University of Victoria
Victoria, BC