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- adj. Alternative form of Peircean.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
The third stage is a "most demanding type of science-religion discourse" which "embraces the full intent of the Peircian-Habermasian procedural account of rationality", not merely withdrawing claims that are counter-indicated by the evidence, but actively seeking to maximize traction between religion and science, and seeking those conversations that can lead to this end p.56.
Hartshorne rejects this metaphor on Peircian grounds.
As noted above, Peircian pragmatism had led the logical positivists into a debate over the nature of the verifiability theory of meaning and the host of difficulties which developed in the clarification of that theory.
Hook's belief in the primacy of scientific method presupposed the Peircian and Deweyan account of a generalized methodology for all the sciences.
Yet as an experimental theory according to Peircian pragmatic principles, it would admit of