From Library Journal
Copyright 1997 Reed Business Information, Inc. --This text refers to an out of print or unavailable edition of this title.
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Very interesting read! Before I read this book I was told you needed little knowledge about math to understand this book. I would slightly disagree. Read morePublished 21 months ago by Ivanti Galloway
This is an incredibly readable book for a layperson, despite a bit of 'math jargon'. The writing style is journalistic. Read morePublished on May 17, 2014 by Trish Holster
I have a Masters degree in Engineering and a quite a few math courses under my belt, but the first 50 pages were so vague and boring that I finally gave up on getting anything of... Read morePublished on August 17, 2013 by Ruth I. Orts
Hersh starts the book by considering the four dimensional equivalent of a cube, or a 4 cube, deducing that it would have 81 parts and then asking in what sense it exists. Read morePublished on May 30, 2009 by tim 333
First, I need to disclose that I'm not a mathematician or a philosopher. I'm a lawyer with an interest in jurisprudence (philosophy of law) and the nature of legal reasoning. Read morePublished on December 27, 2007 by Zeldock
It is a very good book.The scope of this book all inclusive
and philosophical ideas are very well described and put in perspective especially on foundations of... Read more
This book comes across as some kind of extended constructivist/pragmatist complaint. Disjointed in its execution, it gives the appearance of a bunch of lectures too-quickly thrown... Read morePublished on July 26, 2001 by Brint Montgomery