Russell, Idealism, and the Emergence of Analytic Philosophy

By Peter Hylton | Go to book overview
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Index
Page numbers given in bold type indicate entire chapters or sections dedicated to the heading or subheading under which these page numbers appear.In order to avoid especially long entries, when a heading has an entire chapter or section devoted to it, as, for example, chapter two is devoted to F. H. Bradley, references to page numbers within that chapter or section are for the most part excluded under that entry, except for the bold type designating the entire chapter or section.Abbreviations used throughout the book, and which are to be found compiled at the beginning of the volume, have largely been adopted in the index. An exception is the abbreviation 'R-Leibniz', which denotes Russell's book The Philosophy of Leibniz, reserving 'Leibniz' to denote that philosopher's own work.Many headings and subheadings have been followed by the name of an author or a book occurring in brackets. This is used to indicate that entries under that heading or subheading pertain specifically to that author or work. In some cases subheadings may be followed by more than one such bracketed entry, as under 'epistemology' one finds a subheading: logic and: [Moore] 148-9; [R-Leibniz] 161This indicates a discussion of logic and epistemology in the works of G. E. Moore may be found on pages 148-9, while discussion of the same subject, but in Russell's The Philosophy of Leibniz, may be found on page 161.Dates of birth (and death, where applicable) have been given, except in the case of a few current writers, for whom such dates are not readily available. The names of people who are mentioned only in the Preface have not been included in the index.
Absolute, the [Bradley] 53-4 , 146
Green's ideal compared to 58 , 70
immediate experience and 58 , 68 , 69 , 70-1
phenomena transformed in 57 , 65 , 66 , 67
subject-predicate theory and 154
thought and 58-9 , 68 , 69 , 70
Absolute Idea, the [Hegel]
abstraction and 95-9passim
knowledge of 96-7
absolute space 162-3 , 164
absolute truth
in Hegel and Kant 108 n.
idealism opposed to 10 , 11
in logic 10 , 200 , 202 , 203 , 204
mathematics and 179 , 180-1
metaphysics and: [Bradley] 53-4 , 65 , 66 ; [FG] 99 ; [idealism] 107 , 108 , 115 , 116 , 169 ; [Principles] 169
in Platonic Atomism 115 , 116 , 123 , 124
reality of relations and 11 , 123
science and 67
abstract entities 29-30 , 57 , 71
distinguished from concrete entities [OD] 243
in Moore 139 , 141
in Platonic Atomism 112 , 116
in Russell 9 , 173 , 235 , 243 , 332 , 333 , 346see also abstraction ; properties ; universals and particulars
abstraction
alone yields relations [Bradley] 49 , 54 , 56-7
cannot be source of knowledge 40
of content from immediate experience 51-2 , 60-1 , 68 , 70
definition by [Principles] 188
and forms of externality [FG] 83 , 84 , 85 , 87 , 88 , 96
of Hegelian categories 95-6 , 97 , 98-9
in Hume and Berkeley 29-30 , 61
leading to contradiction 72 , 85bis, 88bis, 95-6 , 97
in Locke 23-4 , 29 , 61
to logical ideas 60-1 , 132-3 , 136
of matter [FG] 88 , 89 , 96
to mere sensations 36 , 38
of parts [Moore] 143
reduced to relations [Green] 30

-401-

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