Meaning of PEIRCE, CHARLES SANDERS in English

born Sept. 10, 1839, Cambridge, Mass., U.S. died April 19, 1914, near Milford, Pa. American scientist, logician, and philosopher who is noted for his work on the logic of relations and on pragmatism as a method of research. Additional reading The Peirce papers. Collected Papers, ed. by Charles Hartshorne, Paul Weiss, and Arthur W. Burks, 8 vol. (193158), with a bibliography of Peirce's writings in vol. 8, pp. 249330. The Peirce papers in the Houghton Library at Harvard University are listed and described by Richard S. Robin in his Annotated Catalogue of the Papers of Charles S. Peirce (1967), and in The Peirce Papers: A Supplementary Catalogue, Transactions of the Charles S. Peirce Society, 7:3557 (1971). Peirce's mathematical writings appear in Studies in the Scientific and Mathematical Philosophy of Charles S. Peirce, ed. by Carolyn Eisele and Richard M. Martin (1979). Studies Studies in the Philosophy of Charles Sanders Peirce (1952), was edited by Philip P. Wiener and Frederic H. Young. The Second Series, ed. by Edward C. Moore and Richard S. Robin (1964), contains a supplement to Burks's bibliography of Peirce's own writings (pp. 477485) and also a bibliography of writings about Peirce (pp. 486514). There are further supplements in Transactions . . . , 2:5159 (1966). Carolyn Eisele and Victor F. Lenzen have published numerous studies of Peirce's work in the sciences, mathematics, and in the history of science (see the bibliographies mentioned above). Of the many books on Peirce's philosophy, the one that makes most use of unpublished materials and has greatest biographical value is Murray G. Murphy, The Development of Peirce's Philosophy (1961).

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