MULTITUDE OF BLOGS None of the PDFs are my own productions. I've collected them from web (e-mule, avax, libreremo, socialist bros, cross-x, gigapedia..) What I did was thematizing. This blog's project is to create an e-library for a Heideggerian philosophy and Bourdieuan sociology Φ market-created inequalities must be overthrown in order to close knowledge gap. this is an uprising, do ya punk?

Friday, May 16, 2008

The False Prison: A Study of the Development of Wittgenstein's Philosophy Volume 1 & 2

The False Prison:
A Study of the Development of Wittgenstein's Philosophy Volume 1 & 2
by David Pears

Publisher: Oxford University Press, USA (December 29, 1988)

'magisterial study ... Pears is of course an exceptionally well-qualified guide to theTractatus' Time Literary Supplement

'He has an unerring sense for what is central in Wittgenstein's investigations and an enviable gift for reconstructing Wittgenstein's thought by projecting himself into a problem as it presented itself to Wittgenstein, but without sacrificing his independence. The depth and density of his interpretation contrast sharply with most other efforts. His book is elegantly and imaginatively written, with an unrivalled sympathy for and rare mastery of its subject.' Malcolm Budd, TLS

'lucid and careful treatment' Times Higher Education Supplement

'This book provides a detailed and perceptive account of both the continuities and discontinuities in the development of Wittgenstein's later treatment of the ego, sensation and rule-following.' David Stern, University of Iowa, Canadian Philosophical Reviews

'The clarity of the exposition and the detail with which the arguments are untangled makes this an excellent book for student use.' Rom Harre, International Studies in Philosophy

Product Description
This is the second volume of David Pears's acclaimed study of Wittgenstein's philosophy from the Notebooks and the Tractatus to Philosophical Investigations and other later writings. Dealing with writings from 1929 onward, Volume II provides close discussions of those doctrines and ideas that
reveal the general overall structure of Wittgenstein's thought. Designed to fill the gap in the secondary literature between brief introductions and long commentaries, The False Prison relates the general to the particular within a clearly delineated framework, making Wittgenstein's difficult
thought more accessible to philosophy students and nonspecialists.

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