In this Issue
Transactions of the Charles S. Peirce Society: A Quarterly Journal in American Philosophy Edited by Edited by Douglas R. Anderson and Cornelis de Waal. Transactions of the Charles S. Peirce Society has been the premier peer-reviewed journal specializing in the history of American philosophy since its founding in 1965. Although named for the founder of American pragmatism, American philosophers of all schools and periods, from the colonial to the recent past, are extensively discussed. TCSPS regularly includes essays, and every significant book published in the field is discussed in a review essay. A subscription to the journal includes membership in the Charles S. Peirce Society, which was founded in 1946 by Frederic H. Young. The purpose of the Society is to encourage study of and communication about the work of Peirce and its ongoing influence in the many fields of intellectual endeavor to which he contributed. Members meet annually in late December in conjunction with the meeting of the American Philosophical Association, Eastern Division.
published byIndiana University Press
viewing issueVolume 43, Number 2, Spring 2007
Table of Contents
- Rethinking Peirce's Fallibilism
- pp. 229-249
- Metaphorical Semeiotic Referents: Dyadic Objects
- pp. 276-287
- Royce's Windows to the East
- pp. 288-318
- Peirce's Esthetics: A Taste for Signs in Art
- pp. 319-344
- When Philosophy Became What It Is Today
- pp. 375-381
- Comment on Campbell
- pp. 382-385
- The Making of Professional Philosophy
- pp. 386-389
- The Lessons of History
- pp. 390-394
- Are We a Thoughtful Profession?
- pp. 395-403
Copyright © 2007 Charles S. Peirce Society.