If you want to understand Popper's epistemology, this is the book to read.
All philosophic texts should be written in simple, lucid and easily comprehensible language, as used in these texts.
Popper holds that most philosophers considered the object of epistemology--the theory of knowledge--to be World2.
I bought this book half-expecting that he had anticipated the ideas I put in my Dimensional Philosopher's Toolkit. Read morePublished 20 months ago by N. Coppedge
Popper is a famous science philosopher. He thinks (and writes) about how human knowledge grows.
In this book, Popper describes his famous 3 worlds:
- The... Read more
Bought this book with lot of enthusiasm. Once I started reading it, half way through, was disappointed by the mindless repetitiveness of the writer. Read morePublished on June 17, 2010 by C. N. Venkatesh
In these important essays, Karl Popper discusses Hume's problem (induction), Tarski's philosophical achievements, Wittgenstein's language problem, his three worlds and all sorts of... Read morePublished on February 17, 2010 by Luc REYNAERT
Popper displays here his so called "third philosophy", that goes around the world 1, world 2 and world 3. Read morePublished on August 21, 2009 by Born to Lose
This collection of short essays by a Jew in refuge from Hitler's Nazism is among the most influential works this Gentile has ever read. Read morePublished on December 4, 2007 by D. S. Heersink
Many reviewers have already put down a lot of information and advice on this book which I agree with and endorse. Read morePublished on April 17, 2006 by Michael
This is a useless book, as I learnt after various re-readings of it and other philosohy of science books. Read morePublished on June 30, 2003
In a recent article on the relation between natural philosophy and quantum chromodynamics (the physical theory of the strong nuclear interaction), Frank Wilcek, a well-recognized... Read morePublished on December 7, 2002 by Dr. Lee D. Carlson