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Analytic Philosophy | Internet Encyclopedia of Philosophy
Analytic Philosophy. The school of analytic philosophy has dominated academic philosophy in various regions, most notably Great Britain and the United States, since the early twentieth century. It originated around the turn of the twentieth century as G. E. Moore and Bertrand Russell broke away from what was then the dominant school in the British universities, Absolute Idealism.

Analytic philosophy | Britannica
Analytic philosophy, also called linguistic philosophy, a loosely related set of approaches to philosophical problems, dominant in Anglo-American philosophy from the early 20th century, that emphasizes the study of language and the logical analysis of concepts. Although most work in analytic philosophy has been done in Great Britain and the United States, significant contributions also have ...

Analysis > Conceptions of Analysis in Analytic Philosophy ...
Analytic philosophy, then, is a broad and still ramifying movement in which various conceptions of analysis compete and pull in different directions. Reductive and connective, revisionary and descriptive, linguistic and psychological, formal and empirical elements all coexist in creative tension; and it is this creative tension that is the ...

Analysis (Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy)
If anything characterizes ‘analytic’ philosophy, then it is presumably the emphasis placed on analysis. But as the foregoing sections have shown, there is a wide range of conceptions of analysis, so such a characterization says nothing that would distinguish analytic philosophy from much of what has either preceded or developed alongside it.

Analytic - Wikipedia
Analytic philosophy, a style of philosophy that came to dominate English-speaking countries in the 20th century; Analytic proposition, a statement whose truth can be determined solely through analysis of its meaning; Analytical Thomism, the movement to present the thought of Thomas Aquinas in the style of modern analytic philosophy

Analytic Philosophy: Examples and Definition | Philosophy ...
Analytic philosophy was founded by a group of British philosophers who agreed primarily on one thing: they couldn’t stand Hegel. A highly influential German philosopher of the 19th century, Hegel theorized brilliantly about history, language, and consciousness, but he wrote in a disorganized way, with story-like arguments, rather than making ...

Analytic versus Continental Philosophy | Issue 74 ...
Analytic philosophy should be able to enter into phenomenology, existentialism, literature, and politics with the same enthusiasm as continental philosophy. It should also realize that philosophy is not without a history; philosophy is a historical movement which tackles social and political questions as well as more technical problems of logic ...

Western philosophy - Contemporary philosophy | Britannica
Western philosophy - Western philosophy - Contemporary philosophy: Despite the tradition of philosophical professionalism established during the Enlightenment by Wolff and Kant, philosophy in the 19th century was still created largely outside the universities. Comte, Mill, Marx, Kierkegaard, and Schopenhauer were not professors, and only the German idealist school was rooted in academic life.

Analytic vs. Continental Philosophy - The New York Times
The scope of “analytic philosophy” has likewise broadened over the years. In the 1950s, it typically took the form of either logical positivism or ordinary-language philosophy, each of which involved commitment to a specific mode of analysis (roughly, following either Carnap or Wittgenstein) as well as substantive philosophical views.

A. J. Ayer - Wikipedia
His clear, vibrant and polemical exposition of them makes Language, Truth and Logic essential reading on the tenets of logical empiricism—the book is regarded as a classic of 20th century analytic philosophy, and is widely read in philosophy courses around the world.