Philosophical works by Karl Popper

Karl Raimund Popper, CH, MA, Ph.D., D.LITT, FBA, FRS (July 28, 1902 – September 17, 1994)

  1. Zur Methodenfrage der Denkpsychologie, Ph.D. Dissertation, University of Vienna, unpublished, 1928.
    Logik der Forschung, Vienna: Julius Springer Verlag, 1935.
  2. The Open Society and Its Enemies (2 Volumes), London: Routledge, 1945.
  3. The Logic of Scientific Discovery, translation of Logik der Forschung, London: Hutchinson, 1959.
  4. Conjectures and Refutations: The Growth of Scientific Knowledge, London: Routledge, 1963.
  5. The Poverty of Historicism 2nd edition, London: Routledge, 1961.
  6. Objective Knowledge: An Evolutionary Approach, Oxford: Clarendon Press, 1972.
  7. Unended Quest; An Intellectual Autobiography, London: Fontana, 1976.
  8. ‘A Note on Verisimilitude’, The British Journal for the Philosophy of Science, 27 (1976): 147–159.
  9. The Self and Its Brain: An Argument for Interactionism, with J.C. Eccles, London: Springer International, 1977.
  10. The Open Universe: An Argument for Indeterminism, W.W. Bartley III (ed.), London: Hutchinson, 1982.
  11. Realism and the Aim of Science, W.W. Bartley III (ed.), London: Hutchinson, 1983.
  12. The Myth of the Framework: In Defence of Science and Rationality, London: Routledge, 1994.
  13. Knowledge and the Mind-Body Problem: In Defence of Interactionism, M.A. Notturno (ed.), London: Routledge, 1994.
  14. The Two Fundamental Problems of the Theory of Knowledge, T.E. Hansen (ed.), A. Pickel (trans.), London: Routledge, 2007.

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Hegel’s Lectures on Aristotle-1822

Thu Oct 29 , 2020
There is a quite generally held opinion that the Aristotelian and Platonic philosophies are directly opposed, the one being idealistic and the other realistic, and that, indeed, in the most trivial sense. For Plato is said to have made the ideal his principle, so that the inward idea creates from itself; according to Aristotle, on the contrary, we are told that the soul is made a tabula rasa, receiving all its determinations quite passively from the outer world; and his philosophy is thus mere empiricism – Locke’s philosophy at its worst. But we shall see how little this really is the case. In fact Aristotle excels Plato in speculative depth, for he was acquainted with the deepest kind of speculation – idealism – and in this upholds the most extreme empirical development.

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