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George Rudebusch: Socrates, Pleasure, and Value. Oxford: Oxford University Press 2002. 2. Aufl. ISBN 0-19-515961-6; US$ 24,95 (Paperback); 169 Seiten.

George Rudebusch: Socrates, Pleasure, and Value. Oxford: Oxford University Press 2002. 2. Aufl.... Book Reviews – Buchbesprechungen 211 that Nyíri himself, over the course of his career, has contributed to in the field of Wittgenstein studies and the history of Austrian philosophy. Despite this diversity, the papers are held together by a number of interconnected themes, only a few of which I have been able to mention here. A much more detailed exposition is given in the helpful introductory essay by the editor, Tamás Demeter, who draws on Nyíri’s oeuvre and reconstructs the latter’s methodology as an ‘exercise in the sociology of philosophical knowledge’ (p. 1). David Bloor, in the paper discussed earlier, applauds Nyíri for not shying away from providing much- needed guidance, via his bold thesis concerning Wittgenstein’s intellectual conservatism, ‘in a field that is in no small danger of being overrun by pedantry and subjectivity’ (p. 111). The present volume is a worthy tribute to this ambition. Axel Gelfert, Department of Philosophy, National University of Singapore George Rudebusch: Socrates, Pleasure, and Value . Oxford: Oxford University Press 2002. 2. Aufl. ISBN 0-19-515961-6; US$ 24,95 (Paperback); 169 Seiten. In der „Apologie“ vertritt Sokrates die Auffassung, die Tugend, oder: das Gutsein (Arête) sei das höchste Gut, d. h. das übergeordnete Ziel http://www.deepdyve.com/assets/images/DeepDyve-Logo-lg.png History of Philosophy and Logical Analysis Brill

George Rudebusch: Socrates, Pleasure, and Value. Oxford: Oxford University Press 2002. 2. Aufl. ISBN 0-19-515961-6; US$ 24,95 (Paperback); 169 Seiten.

History of Philosophy and Logical Analysis , Volume 10 (1): 3 – Apr 5, 2007

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Publisher
Brill
Copyright
Copyright © Koninklijke Brill NV, Leiden, The Netherlands
ISSN
2666-4283
eISSN
2666-4275
DOI
10.30965/26664275-01001012
Publisher site
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Abstract

Book Reviews – Buchbesprechungen 211 that Nyíri himself, over the course of his career, has contributed to in the field of Wittgenstein studies and the history of Austrian philosophy. Despite this diversity, the papers are held together by a number of interconnected themes, only a few of which I have been able to mention here. A much more detailed exposition is given in the helpful introductory essay by the editor, Tamás Demeter, who draws on Nyíri’s oeuvre and reconstructs the latter’s methodology as an ‘exercise in the sociology of philosophical knowledge’ (p. 1). David Bloor, in the paper discussed earlier, applauds Nyíri for not shying away from providing much- needed guidance, via his bold thesis concerning Wittgenstein’s intellectual conservatism, ‘in a field that is in no small danger of being overrun by pedantry and subjectivity’ (p. 111). The present volume is a worthy tribute to this ambition. Axel Gelfert, Department of Philosophy, National University of Singapore George Rudebusch: Socrates, Pleasure, and Value . Oxford: Oxford University Press 2002. 2. Aufl. ISBN 0-19-515961-6; US$ 24,95 (Paperback); 169 Seiten. In der „Apologie“ vertritt Sokrates die Auffassung, die Tugend, oder: das Gutsein (Arête) sei das höchste Gut, d. h. das übergeordnete Ziel

Journal

History of Philosophy and Logical AnalysisBrill

Published: Apr 5, 2007

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