Theory of Knowledge gives us a picture of one of the great minds of the twentieth century at work. It is possible to see the unsolved problems left without disguise or evasion. Historically, it is invaluable to our understanding of both Russell's own thought and his relationship with Wittgenstein.
Table of Contents
Part 1 On the Nature of Acquaintance; Chapter 1 Preliminary Description of Experience; Chapter 2 Neutral Monism; Chapter 3 Analysis of Experience; Chapter 4 Definitions and Methodological Principles in Theory of Knowledge; Chapter 5 Sensation and Imagination; Chapter 6 On the Experience of Time; Chapter 7 On the Acquaintance Involved in Our Knowledge of Relations; Chapter 8 Acquaintance with Predicates; Chapter 9 Logical Data; Part 2 Atomic Propositional Thought; Chapter 10 The Understanding of Propositions; Chapter 11 Analysis and Synthesis; Chapter 12 Various Examples of Understanding; Chapter 13 Belief, Disbelief, and Doubt; Chapter 14 Truth and Falsehood; Chapter 15 Self-Evidence; Chapter 16 Degrees of Certainty;
Bertrand Russell, Elizabeth Ramsden Eames, Kenneth Blackwell