Philosophy Lexicon of Arguments

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Dewey, John
 
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Philosophy Suhr I 38
Definition Philosophy/Dewey: the reflection on what the knowledge requires of us. Knowledge requires thinking not contemplation.
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Suhr I 153
Philosophy/Dewey: The philosophical fallacy: the fallacy is the denial of uncertainty and danger to what the philosophers declare as true reality, and the shifting from all that means danger into a world of pretense. (DeweyVsPlaton).
Thus, from what is actually the object of an action, becomes a prior reality: the good becomes an in-itself! (Coincidence with Nietzsche: Twilight of the Idols).
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Suhr I 154
Nietzsche, Twilight of the Idols:
1. The true world is attainable for the wise.
2. The true world is unattainable for now, but promised f+ the wise, the virtuous, the pious (reward).
3. The true world is unattainable, unprovable, not promisable, already thought as comfort.
4. Is the real world unattainable? In any case, it is unattained.
(Gray morning, first yawning).
5. The "true world" is an idea that is not useful for anything. Bright day
6. The true world is abolished (noon, moment of the shortest shadow, end of the longest error, climax of humanity, INCIPIT ZARATHUSTRA.

Dew II
J. Dewey
Essays in Experimental Logic Minneola 2004

Dew I
Martin Suhr
John Dewey zur Einf├╝hrung Hamburg 2016


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Ed. Martin Schulz, access date 2017-04-28