Difference between revisions of "Vienna Circle"

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The '''Vienna Circle''' were a group of early 20th century [[philosophers]] associated with the [[Ernst Mach Society]] at the university of [[Vienna]], which was chaired by Moritz Schlick. The most notable members were [[Rudolph Carnap]], [[Freidrich Waismann]] and also [[Kurt Godel]], who rejected its [[atheism]]. The Vienna Circle's central [[belief]] was that experience can be reduced totally to logic.<ref>''The Scientific Conception of the World. The Vienna Circle'' in Sarkar, Sahotra, 1996, p. 337'</ref> The Vienna Circle influenced several later philosophers, including [[Alfred Ayer]] and [[Karl Popper]].
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The '''Vienna Circle''' were a group of early 20th century [[philosophers]] associated with the Ernst Mach Society at the university of [[Vienna]], which was chaired by Moritz Schlick. The most notable members were Rudolph Carnap, Freidrich Waismann and also [[Kurt Godel]], who rejected its [[atheism]]. The Vienna Circle's central [[belief]] was that experience can be reduced totally to logic.<ref>''The Scientific Conception of the World. The Vienna Circle'' in Sarkar, Sahotra, 1996, p. 337'</ref> The Vienna Circle influenced several later philosophers, including Alfred Ayer and [[Karl Popper]].
  
 
== History ==
 
== History ==

Revision as of 23:29, 20 June 2019

The Vienna Circle were a group of early 20th century philosophers associated with the Ernst Mach Society at the university of Vienna, which was chaired by Moritz Schlick. The most notable members were Rudolph Carnap, Freidrich Waismann and also Kurt Godel, who rejected its atheism. The Vienna Circle's central belief was that experience can be reduced totally to logic.[1] The Vienna Circle influenced several later philosophers, including Alfred Ayer and Karl Popper.

History

The Vienna circle started a small philosophical society meeting on each Thursday evening beginning in 1924. Many members were leading Austrian mathematicians, scientists and philosophers.[2] Its rise in prestige started in 1929, when it intiated a lecture series on mathematics and philosophy and published a great amount of material on the mathetmatical and logical basis of philosophy. It quickly gained an international profile, collaborating with the Berlin Society to produce an annual journal on philosophy and science.[3]

References

  1. The Scientific Conception of the World. The Vienna Circle in Sarkar, Sahotra, 1996, p. 337'
  2. http://plato.stanford.edu/entries/vienna-circle/#BasPerActOveDoc 2.2:Activities
  3. http://plato.stanford.edu/entries/vienna-circle/#BasPerActOveDoc 2.3: