Knowledge by Acquaintance: Knowledge by Description, Bertrand Russell, Equivocal, Hermann von Helmholtz, William James.

 
9786130881870: Knowledge by Acquaintance: Knowledge by Description, Bertrand Russell, Equivocal, Hermann von Helmholtz, William James.
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Please note that the content of this book primarily consists of articles available from Wikipedia or other free sources online. The contrasting expressions knowledge by acquaintance" and "knowledge by description" were promoted by Bertrand Russell, who was extremely critical of the equivocal nature of the word know, and believed that the equivocation arose from a failure to distinguish between the two fundamentally different types of knowledge. In 1865, philosopher John Grote distinguished between what he described as "knowledge of acquaintance" and "knowledge- about". Grote noted that these distinctions were made in many languages. He cited Greek Latin (noscere and scire), German (kennen and wissen), and French (connaître and savoir) as examples. Grote’s "knowledge OF acquaintance†is far better known today as “knowledge BY acquaintance†following Russell’s decision to change the preposition in a paper that he read to the Aristotelian Society on 6 March 1911 "

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