Wittgenstein's last work, On Certainty, is widely regarded as his third masterpiece of philosophy and one of his most enigmatic writings. On Certainty explores the ways in which claims of indisputable knowledge are expressed, and how language forms the basis of such claims. On Certainty has largely been read as representing a break with Wittgenstein's previous thinking, but this study places these ideas firmly in the development of his thought since the 1930s. Wittgenstein on Certainty and Doubt illuminates Wittgenstein's examination of the logical features of epistemic terms?such as 'know', 'believe' and 'doubt'?and his interrogation of the foundations of human knowledge, the extent to which our knowledge is immune from doubt, and the conflicts between different articulations of knowledge.Über den Autor:
Joachim Schulte is External Lecturer at the University of Zurich. He is co-editor of the critical editions of Wittgenstein's main works and co-translator of Philosophical Investigations. His works in English include 'Experience and Expression: Wittgenstein's Philosophy of Psychology' and 'Wittgenstein: an Introduction'.
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