Intuitions and Circularity

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BA-Arbeit_Herasymova.pdf
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2012
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Bachelorarbeit
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Zusammenfassung

In what follows I will discuss 1) – the everyday conception of intuition and intuitive ‘knowledge’ as opposed to philosophically interesting conception. 2) – I will divide ‘philosophical’ intuitions into several separate groups with varying degree of strength. 3) – I will argue a fairly uncontroversial point that intuitions are and were constantly employed throughout the history of philosophical practice at the very least from Plato’s days onwards, and certainly long before the start of the contemporary intuition-debate. 4) – I will address one of intuitions’ usability objections namely the worry that if intuitions give us access only to knowledge about particulars then such intuitions are not worth intuiting.

5) – By considering how several objections of circularity of intuitions’ methodology can be reversed onto themselves I will attempt to show the inescapability of philosophical analysis from one or the other sort of intuitions. 6) – I will sketch one possible solution of the problem offered by foundationalism, but will hint that such a solution is not the most intuitively gratifying one.

Zusammenfassung in einer weiteren Sprache
Fachgebiet (DDC)
100 Philosophie
Schlagwörter
intuition, thought experiment, Locke, the prince and the cobbler, calibration, Hintikka's objection, generality of intuition, foundationalism
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Zitieren
ISO 690HERASYMOVA, Larysa, 2012. Intuitions and Circularity [Bachelor thesis]
BibTex
@mastersthesis{Herasymova2012Intui-20256,
  year={2012},
  title={Intuitions and Circularity},
  author={Herasymova, Larysa}
}
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    <dcterms:abstract xml:lang="eng">In what follows I will discuss 1) – the everyday conception of intuition and intuitive ‘knowledge’ as opposed to philosophically interesting conception. 2) – I will divide ‘philosophical’ intuitions into several separate groups with varying degree of strength. 3) – I will argue a fairly uncontroversial point that intuitions are and were constantly employed throughout the history of philosophical practice at the very least from Plato’s days onwards, and certainly long before the start of the contemporary intuition-debate. 4) – I will address one of intuitions’ usability objections namely the worry that if intuitions give us access only to knowledge about particulars then such intuitions are not worth intuiting.&lt;br /&gt;&lt;br /&gt;5) – By considering how several objections of circularity of intuitions’ methodology can be reversed onto themselves I will attempt to show the inescapability of philosophical analysis from one or the other sort of intuitions. 6) – I will sketch one possible solution of the problem offered by foundationalism, but will hint that such a solution is not the most intuitively gratifying one.</dcterms:abstract>
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