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Pragmatism as Transcendental Philosophy, Part 1: Peirce in Light of James’s Radical Empiricism

Pragmatism as Transcendental Philosophy, Part 1: Peirce in Light of James’s Radical Empiricism Pragmatism as Transcendental Philosophy, Part 1: Peirce in Light of James’s Radical Empiricism Dan Arnold I. By Way of an Introduction: This Buddhologist’s Angle on James and Peirce I’m grateful for the opportunity to give the 2019 AJTP Lecture and for the leeway since then allowed me in developing ideas first presented there; it is indulgent of this journal to publish the overlong result in two parts, of which this is the first. The philosophical tradition epitomized by William James and Charles S. Peirce figured importantly in my early philosophical formation, but I am not a scholar of their work; nevertheless, Mike Hogue—at the time the editor of AJTP and once a doctoral student at the University of Chicago Divinity School at the same time as me—approached me about the AJTP Lecture after learning that I had taught a class in the University of Chicago Divinity School called “American Religious Naturalism Following James.” I doubt Mike was aware, when he thought to invite me, that giving the AJTP Lecture would represent rather a return for me; my first scholarly publication appeared in volume 19 of this journal, in 1998. That early philosophical foray emerged from time as a graduate http://www.deepdyve.com/assets/images/DeepDyve-Logo-lg.png American Journal of Theology & Philosophy University of Illinois Press

Pragmatism as Transcendental Philosophy, Part 1: Peirce in Light of James’s Radical Empiricism

American Journal of Theology & Philosophy , Volume 42 (1) – Sep 16, 2021

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Publisher
University of Illinois Press
ISSN
2156-4795

Abstract

Pragmatism as Transcendental Philosophy, Part 1: Peirce in Light of James’s Radical Empiricism Dan Arnold I. By Way of an Introduction: This Buddhologist’s Angle on James and Peirce I’m grateful for the opportunity to give the 2019 AJTP Lecture and for the leeway since then allowed me in developing ideas first presented there; it is indulgent of this journal to publish the overlong result in two parts, of which this is the first. The philosophical tradition epitomized by William James and Charles S. Peirce figured importantly in my early philosophical formation, but I am not a scholar of their work; nevertheless, Mike Hogue—at the time the editor of AJTP and once a doctoral student at the University of Chicago Divinity School at the same time as me—approached me about the AJTP Lecture after learning that I had taught a class in the University of Chicago Divinity School called “American Religious Naturalism Following James.” I doubt Mike was aware, when he thought to invite me, that giving the AJTP Lecture would represent rather a return for me; my first scholarly publication appeared in volume 19 of this journal, in 1998. That early philosophical foray emerged from time as a graduate

Journal

American Journal of Theology & PhilosophyUniversity of Illinois Press

Published: Sep 16, 2021

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