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Peter Sullivan is a Professor at the University of Stirling where he has taught since 1993. The primary focus of his published work has been on the founding figures of analytic philosophy: Frege, Russell, the early Wittgenstein, and Ramsey.
Michael Potter, University Lecturer in Philosophy, University of Cambridge, and Fellow, Fitzwilliam College, Cambridge . He is the author of Sets (OUP, 1990), Reason's Nearest Kin (OUP, 2000), Set Theory and its Philosophy (OUP, 2004), and Mathematical Knowledge (edited with Mary Leng and Alexander Paseau, OUP, 2007).
Table of Contents
1. Introduction, Michael Potter and Peter Sullivan
2. Wittgenstein's pre-Tractatus manuscripts: a new appraisal, Michael Potter
3. Why does Wittgenstein say that ethics and aesthetics are one and the same?, Hanne Appelqvist
4. Kierkegaard and the Tractatus, Genia Schonbaumsfeld
5. What is Frege's 'concept horse problem'?, Ian Proops
6. Tractatus 5.4611: 'Signs for logical operations are punctuation marks', Peter Milne
7. Logical segmentation and generality in Wittgenstein's Tractatus, Thomas Ricketts
8. Does the Tractatus contain a private language argument?, William Child
9. Logic and solipsism, James Levine
10. Was the author of the Tractatus a transcendental idealist?, A. W. Moore
11. Idealism in Wittgenstein: a further reply to Moore, Peter Sullivan