Skip to main content

Philosophy of Science: Getting Started

Isaac Newton

File:GodfreyKneller-IsaacNewton-1689.jpg

Aristotle

“By demonstration I mean a syllogism productive of scientific knowledge, a syllogism, that is, the grasp of which is eo ipso such knowledge. Assuming then that my thesis as to the nature of scientific knowing is correct, the premises of demonstrated knowledge must be true, primary, immediate, better known than and prior to the conclusion, which is further related to them as effect to cause.”

Search Summon

Summon searches many (but not all) library resources simultaneously, including CLICnet.

For more focused searches, use databases by subject or Ask a Librarian.

Introduction

This library guide presents an overview of the good library resources for the Philosophy of Science research.

In addition to philosophy, the philosophy of sciences touches on many other subjects – including the natural and human sciences themselves.  You may want to consult other subject guides in philosophy and the and in the sciences.

This guide is divided into sections (see tabs above):

Professional Organization in philosophy of science

 Philosophy of Science Association

Here is a link for professional organizations: http://philsci.org/resources/professional-organizations 

 

 

Subject Guide

Kathryn Burke
Contact:
OS'F Library

Room 118

651 962-5027