An intellectual biography of the American philosopher C. I. Lewis.
A vigorous and wide-ranging defense of Hartshorne’s “neoclassical metaphysics” of creative freedom.
Opens a dialogue between process philosophy and contemporary consciousness studies.
Explores the role language plays in the relationship between reality and utterance.
Examines the postmodern implications of Whitehead’s metaphysical system.
Studies J. Robert Oppenheimer’s choice to accept leadership of the Manhattan Project.
The first comprehensive examination in English of Kant’s Anthropology from a Pragmatic Point of View.
Interprets Kant's conception of enlightenment within the broader philosophical project of his critique of reason.
Explores the social ramifications of Kant's concept of radical evil.
An in-depth examination of the nature of Kant's causal principle.
A comprehensive introduction to the theory of knowledge.
A study of the scope and limits of understanding.
Explores the complex nature of truth in Wittgenstein’s philosophy.
Leading thinkers from both traditions explore common philosophical topics.
Explores the relationship between philosophy and politics in the work of Kant, Fichte, Hegel, and Marx.
Uses the thought of Wang Yang-ming, John Dewey, and Alfred North Whitehead to explain a more coherent theory of knowledge.
Explores the stable core of Wittgenstein's philosophy as developed from the Tractatus to the Philosophical Investigations.
An original philosophical treatise on form and the foundations of social value.
Articulates the necessity for a comprehensive reconstructive thinking about the meaning of being good.
Synthesizes Thomistic and Whiteheadian metaphysics.
Demonstrates the systematic connection between Kant's ethics and his philosophy of history.
Traces variations of theism in Whitehead's principle works, identifying a major problem in conventional understanding of process theism and constructing an original and provocative solution.
Argues that there is an undeniable and essentially historical dimension to logic.
Argues that in order to reinvigorate our moral inheritances we must endeavor not only to live well, but also to live better.
Recovers classical pragmatism from recent deconstructive interpretations.