Pittsburgh: Duquesne University Press, 1966.
Ex-Library. Hardcover. 10 1/4" X 7 1/4". 208pp. Moderate wear to unclipped dust jacket with chipping and creasing to corners and edges, and rubbing and toning to covers and spine. Bumps to corners and top edge of blue cloth over boards. Light toning to edges of text block. Envelope and borrowing card pasted to rear free endpaper and rear paste-down. Stamp from "Institute of Formative Spirituality, Faculty" to front free end paper. Pages are clean and unmarked. Binding is sound. Dusquesne Studies Philosophical Series 21.
ABOUT THIS BOOK:
In this book the author endeavors to rethink the old problem of the relationship between philosophy and physical science in the light of existential phenomenology. The book does not present a philosophy of science in the usual sense of the term. This may be noted immediately in a scanning of the table of contents; most of the topics customarily dealt with in a book on philosophy of science are not included. As it stands, this study is intended rather as a preparation for a philosophy of science from the point of view of existential phenomenology. The purpose of the book is to focus attention upon two themes seldom mentioned in the traditional literature, but which in the phenomenological viewpoint precisely constitute the central issue. Good + / good. Item #7540