The later works, 1925-1953
|責任表示||John Dewey ; edited by Jo Ann Boydston ; associate textual editors, Patricia Baysinger, Barbara Levine ; with an introduction by Sidney Hook ; with a new introduction by John Dewey ; edited by Joseph Ratner|
|出版者||Carbondale : Southern Illinois University Press|
|出版者||London : Feffer & Simons|
|大きさ||17 v. ; 22 cm|
|概要|| First published in 1925, this volume encompasses Dewey's two-year expansion and development of the three lectures he had delivered as the first series of Carus Lectures. (Philosophy)
With the except...on of "Experience and Nature, "(Volume 1of the Later Works), this volume contains all of Dewey's writ-ings for 1925and 1926, as well as his 1927 book, "The Public and Its Problems. A Modern Language Association's Com-mittee on Scholarly Editions "textual edi-tion. The first essay in this volume, "The Development of American Pragmatism," is perhaps Dewey's best-known article of these years, emphasizing the uniquely American origins of his own philosophi-cal innovations. Other essays focus on Dewey's continuing investigation of the "nature of intelligent conduct," as, for example, his debate with David Wight Prall on the underpinnings of value, his study of sense-perception, and his support for outlawing of war. Also appearing here are Dewey's final articles on the culture of the developing world, written for the "New"" Republic "after his travels to China, Turkey, and Mexico.
This volume provides an authoritative edition of Dewey's "The Quest for Cer-tainty: A Study of the Relation Between Knowledge and Action. "The book is made up of the Gifford Lectures deliv-ered April-May 1929 at the University of Edinburgh. Writing to Sidney Hook, Dewey described this work as "a criti-cism of philosophy as attempting to at-tain theoretical certainty." In the "Philo-sophical Review "Max C. Otto later elaborated: "Mr. Dewey wanted, so far as lay in his power, to crumble into dust, once and for all, 'the chief fortress of the classic philosophical tradition."
With the exception of "The Quest for Cer-tainty "(Volume 4) this fifth volume brings together Dewey's writings for the 1929-1930 period. During this time Dewey published 4 books and 50 articles on philosophical, educational, political, and social issues. His philosophical essays include "What Humanism Means to Me" and "What I Believe," both of which express Dewey's faith in man's potentialities and intel-ligence, and a lively "Journal of Philoso-phy "exchange with Ernest Nagel, Wil-liam Ernest Hocking, C. I. Lewis, and F. J. E. Woodbridge. Educational writings include "The Sources of a Science of Education. "The contents of this volume re-flect Dewey's increasing involvement in social and political problems.
Except for Dewey's and James H. Tufts' 1932 "Ethics "(Volume 7 of The Later Works), this volume brings together Dewey's writings for 1931-1932. The Great Depression presented John Dewey and the American people with a series of economic, political, and social crises in 1931 and 1932 that are reflected in most of the 86 items in this volume, even in philosophical essays such as "Human Nature." As Sidney Ratner points out in his Introduction, Dewey's interest in international peace is fea-tured in the writings in this volume.
Introduction by Abraham Edel and Elizabeth Flower This seventh volume provides an au-thoritative edition of Dewey and James H. Tufts' 1932 "Ethics." Dewey and Tufts state that the book's aim is: "To induce a habit of thoughtful consideration, of envisaging the full meaning and consequences of individual conduct and social policies," insisting throughout that ethics must be con-stantly concerned with the changing problems of daily life.
This volume also includes a collection of essays entitled "The Educational Fron-tier, "Dewey's articles on logic, the out-lawry of war, and philosophy for the "En-cyclopedia of the Social Sciences, "and his reviews of Alfred North Whitehead's "Adventures of Ideas, "Martin Schutze's "Academic Illusions in the Field of Let-ters and the Arts, "and Rexford G. Tugwell's "Industrial Discipline and the Governmental Arts."
This ninth volume in The Later Works of John Dewey, 1925--1953, brings together sixty items from 1933 and 1934, including Dewey's Terry Lec-tures at Yale University, published as "A Common Faith." In his introduction, Milton R. Konvitz concludes that "A""Common Faith "remains a provocative book, an intellectual 'teaser, ' an essay at religious philoso-phy which no philosopher can wholly bypass." Dewey concentrated much of his writing in 1933 and 1934 on issues arising from the economic crises of the Great Depression. In the early 1930s Com-munist activity in the New York Teachers Union in-creased. "The Report of the Special Grievance Committee of the Teachers Union "is published in this volume, as is Dewey's impromptu address, "On the Grievance Committee's Report," made when he presented that report. Rounding out the volume are eighteen arti-cles from the "People's Lobby Bulletin."
"Art as Experience "evolved from John Dewey's Willam James Lectures, delivered at Harvard University from February to May 1931. In his Introduction, Abraham Kaplan places Dewey's philosophy of art within the context of his pragmatism. Kaplan demonstrates in Dewey's esthetic theory his traditional "movement from a dualism to a monism" and discusses whether Dewey's viewpoint is that of the artist, the respondent, or the critic.
This volume includes ninety-two items from 1935, 1936, and 1937, including Dewey's 1935 Page-Barbour Lectures at the University of Virginia, published as "Liberalism and Social Action." In essay after essay Dewey analyzed, criticized, and reevaluated liberalism. When his controversial "Liberalism and Social Action "appeared, asking whether it was still possible to be a liberal, Horace M. Kallen wrote that Dewey "restates in the language and under the conditions of his times what Jefferson's Declaration of Independence affirmed in the language and under the conditions of his." The diverse nature of the writings belies their underlying unity: some are technical philosophy; other philosophical articles shade into social and political themes; social and political issues permeate the educational articles, which in turn involve Dewey's philosophical ideas.
Heralded as "the crowning work of a great career," "Logic: The Theory of Inquiry "was widely reviewed. To Evander Bradley McGilvary, the work assured De-wey "a place among the world's great logicians." William Gruen thought "No treatise on logic ever written has had as direct and vital an impact on social life as Dewey's will have." Paul Weiss called it "the source and inspiration of a new and powerful movement." Irwin Edman said of it, "Most phi-losophers write postscripts; Dewey has made a program. His "Logic "is a new charter for liberal intelligence." Ernest Nagel called the "Logic "an im-pressive work. Its unique virtue is to bring fresh illumination to its subject by stressing the roles logical principles and concepts have in achieving the ob-jectives of scientific inquiry."
This volume includes all Dewey's writings for 1938 except for "Logic: The Theory of Inquiry "(Volume 12 of The Later Works), as well as his 1939 "Freedom and Culture, Theory of Valuation, "and two items from "Intelligence in the Modern World.""" "Freedom and Culture "presents, as Steven M. Cahn points out, "the essence of his philosophical position: a commitment to a free society, critical intelligence, and the education required for their advance."
This volume republishes forty-four essays, reviews, and miscellaneous pieces from 1939, 1940, and 1941. In his Introduction, R. W. Sleeper characterizes the contents of this volume as "vintage Dewey. Ranging widely over problems of theory and practice, they reveal him commencing his ninth decade at the peak of his intellectual powers." "Nature in Experience," Dewey's reply to Morris R. Cohen and William Ernest Hocking, "is a model of clarity and responsiveness," writes Sleeper, "perhaps his clearest statement of why it is that metaphysics does not play the fundamental role for him that it had regularly played for his predecessors."
This volume republishes sixty-two of Dewey's writings from the years 1942 to 1948; four other items are published here for the first time. A focal point of this volume is Dewey's introduction to his collective volume "Problems of Men. "Exchanges in the "Journal of Philosophy "with Donald C. Mackay, Philip Blair Rice, and with Alexander Meiklejohn in "Fortune "appear here, along with Dewey's letters to editors of various publications and his forewords to colleagues' books. Because 1942 was the centenary of the birth of William James, four articles about James are also included in this volume.
Typescripts, essays, and an authoritative edition of "Knowing and the Known, "Dewey's collaborative work with Arthur F. Bentley. In an illuminating Introduction T. Z. Lavine defines the collaboration's three goals--the "construction of a new language for behavioral inquiry," "a critique of formal logicians, in defense of Dewey's "Logic, """ "and "a critique of logical positivism." In Dewey's words: "Largely due to Bentley, I've finally got the nerve inside of me to do what I should have done years ago." "What Is It to Be a Linguistic Sign or Name?" and "Values, Valuations, and Social Facts, ' both written in 1945, are published here for the first time.""
This is the final textual volume in The Collected Works of John Dewey, 1882-1953, published in 3 series comprising 37 volumes: "The Early Works, 1882-1898 "(5 vols.); "The Middle Works, 1899-1924 "(15 vols.); "The Later Works, 1925-1953 "(17 vols.). Volume 17 contains Dewey's writings discovered after publication of the appropriate volume of The Collected Works and spans most of Dewey's publishing life. There are 83 items in this volume, 24 of which have not been previously published. Among works highlighted in this volume are 10 "Educational Lectures before Brigham Young Academy," early essays "War's Social Results" and "The Problem of Secondary Education after the War," and the previously unpublished "The Russian School System." 続きを見る
|目次||v. 1. 1925
v. 2. 1925-1927
v. 3. 1927-1928
v. 4. 1929
v. 5. 1929-1930
v. 6. 1931-1932
v. 7. 1932
v. 8. 1933
v. 9. 1933-1934
v. 10. 1934
v. 11. 1935-1937
v. 12. 1938
v. 13. 1938-1939
v. 14. 1939
v. 15. 1942-1948
v. 16. 1949-1952
v. 17. 1885-1953.続きを見る
|一般注記||Textual editors and writers of introductions vary from volume to volume
Continues The middle works, 1899-1924
V. 4-17 have imprint: Carbondale : Southern Illinois University Press
V. 2: Textual editor, Bridget A. Walsh, with an introduction by James Gouinlock -- v. 3: Textual editor, Patricia Baysinger, with an introduction by David Sidorsky -- v. 4: Textual editor, Harriet Furst Simon, with an introduction by Stephen Toulmin -- v. 5: Textual editor, Kathleen E. Poulos, with an introduction by Paul Kurtz -- v. 6: Textual editor, Anne Sharpe, with an introduction by Sidney Ratner -- v. 7: Textual editor, Barbara Levine, with an introduction by Abraham Edel, Elizabeth Folwer
V. 8: Textual editor, Bridget A. Walsh, associate textual editor, Harriet Furst Simon, with an introduction by Richard Rorty -- v. 9: Textual editor, Anne Sharpe, associate textual editor, Patricia Baysinger, with an introduction by Milton R. Konvitz -- v. 10: Textual editor, Harriet Furst Simon, with an introduction by Abraham Kaplan -- v. 11: Textual editor, Kathleen E. Poulos, associate textual editors: Barbara Levine, Anne Sharpe, Harriet Furst Simon, with an introduction by John J. McDermott -- v. 12: Textual editor, Kathleen Poulos, with an introduction by Ernest Nagel -- v. 13: Textual editor, Barbara Levine, with an introduction by Steven M. Cahn -- v. 14: Textual editor, Anne Sharpe, with an introduction by R.W. Sleeper -- v. 15: With an introduction by Lewis S. Feuer -- v. 16: Textual editor, Harriet Furst Simon, with an introduction by T.Z. Lavine -- v. 17: Textual editor, Barbara Levine, assistant textual editor, Richard W. Field, with an introduction by Sidney Hook
Includes bibliographies and indexes
|著者標目||*Dewey, John, 1859-1952
Boydston, Jo Ann, 1924-
Simon, Harriet Furst
Walsh, Bridget A.
Sharpe, Anne, 1738?-1760
McDermott, John J. (John Joseph), 1932-
Cahn, Steven M.
Sleeper, R. W., 1925-
Feuer, Lewis Samuel, 1912-
Lavine, Thelma Z.
Field, Richard W.
Hook, Sidney, 1902-1989
|巻冊次||v. 1 : 1925 ; ISBN:0809309866
v. 2 : 1925-1927 ; ISBN:0809311313
v. 3 : 1927-1928 ; ISBN:0809311321
v. 4 : 1929 ; ISBN:0809311623
v. 5 : 1929-1930 ; ISBN:0809311631
v. 6 : 1931-1932 ; ISBN:0809311992
v. 7 : 1932 ; ISBN:080931200X
v. 8 : 1933 ; ISBN:0809312468
v. 9 : 1933-1934 ; ISBN:0809312654
v. 10 : 1934 ; ISBN:0809312662
v. 11 : 1935-1937 ; ISBN:0809312670
v. 12 : 1938 ; ISBN:0809312689
v. 13 : 1938-1939 ; ISBN:0809314258
v. 14 : 1939-1941 ; ISBN:0809314266
v. 15 : 1942-1948 ; ISBN:0809315351
v. 16 : 1949-1952 ; ISBN:0809315378
v. 17 : 1885-1953 ; ISBN:0809316617