- Coined by Graham Priest and Richard Routley, from Ancient Greek di ("two"). + aletheia ("truth"), in 1981 (Wiktionary)
“(A detailed discussion of some modern objections to dialetheism.)”
“As such, dialetheism opposes the so-called Law of Non-Contradiction (LNC) (sometimes also called the Law of Contradiction).”
“In fact, Hegel was driven to embrace dialetheism by his assessment of Kant's achievements in the Critique of Pure Reason.”
“(Contains some discussion of most of the motivations for dialetheism.)”
“Actually, that dialetheism challenges the LNC needs qualification, since the LNC is accepted as a general logical law in the mainstream versions of the theory.”
“Though dialetheism is not a new view, the word itself is.”
“As a challenge to the LNC, therefore, dialetheism flies in the face of what most philosophers take to be common sense.”
“In Western Philosophy, a number of the Presocratics endorsed dialetheism.”
“Given that trivialism is absurd, which has been granted in this entry (though why this is so is not as easy a question as it might appear: see Priest, 2000, and Priest, 2006, Ch. 3), dialetheism must be rejected.”
“There certainly are various other arguents against dialetheism in the philosophical market.”
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Words philosophical writers use to give the illusion of technical competence, including up-trippingly specialised senses of words that have other jobs during daylight hours.
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