Thursday, 27 July 2017

Fourteen Theses and a Thanks and Reflection

The liberal arts is the master of none iff the mash mote implies the Meridian consequent
A nightly force of news is a property we ascribe when our interests bear a certain family resemblance to what I have demonstrated thus.
My mark is not made in a utilitarian or ultimate fighting sense. I know the iron point, as it were,  but not the discursive. This became a lynch pin of generalist thought.

'Just in time' contains an asparagus predicate, if you eat it it tastes really nice. But the logic of this taste doesn't respect the boundaries between the semantic and the pragmatic. We are reduced to sending out a few samples of our decision, our delicious meal. And this is why some of the problems that have dogged this area of research are still waiting to be solved. It's really amazing when you thing about it. I have only one final statement, and this is this:

The essential metaphysical ground of the grounding relation supervenes on the structure of supervenience, once you take into account the contribution made by percolation of the metaphysical substrate of the ground. I have studies this relation in a parer inspired by Kit Fine.

Kantian diagrams were actually a part of the practise of Leibniz in the eventeenthcentury, and then you had the efforts of later thinkers to fill out what has definitely become a really beautiful picture. The big picture of diagram Kant has a wonderful substrate structure which I first saw when I took my children to the emerald conference. We're still paying off their student loans!

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A lot of people write books about pbilosophy of this and that. Well, OK, but if you have to ask, you aren't the person who is in a position to answer. And that's OK. All we can do is as it were marshall our best epistemic standards, and work towards a more rigorous and less problematic understanding. I have to thank James Brown for the sweet tunes that got me through this essay. Just kidding: I mean I founded subject-predicate logic.

I've got a proof that the a priori is coextensive. Text me for details, I'll give you (what I call) a 'rote banana' explanation,just explaining the bare bones, and/or then we could talk about the deeper philosophical details if we are able to reach some sort of understanding.

I have a roast chicken in my bag which I need to go to eat, so my 4-5 teaching load at a famous state school will have to wait. I have published a top forty list of the best colleges, and my meal of roast chicken will help you to see that. Good night people and babies and children and men and ladies and women, and I love you all. THis is a beautiful time we are living in and I want to thank you all for all of it.
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Wednesday, 12 July 2017

I love Martha Nussbaum

I'm here to drop a Nuss Bomb: I love Martha Nussbaum
Sorry to drop an F bomb, but I fucking love Martha Nussbaum.
I fucking love science but prefer Marrtha Nussbaum

Marthur Nussbaub is not Martha Nussbaum,
No I ain't gonna take any impostors
But if you think you could be Martha Nussbaum,
Well hell, I'm no-ot gonna stop ya.

Martha Nussbaum it's Martha Nussbaum,
Coming on a beautiful parade,
I can't wait till I see Martha Nussbaum,
Then I will be happy and well-behaved

Oh martha nussbaum, it's marthur nussbaum
coming tooo take meee awaaaay
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Oh muther nussborn its marther nuss baum,
Comiiiing to taaake me awaaaaay

Thank you!

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Saturday, 8 July 2017

The Results

(1) Brian Leiter: 4.05.
(2) Jason Stanley: 3.86.
(3) Jason Brennan: 3.02.
(4) Eric Schliesser: 1.02.
(5) Brit Brogaard: 3.33.
(6) Jon Cogburn: 2.86.
(7) Marcus Arvan: 1.02.
(8) Shelley Tremain: 2.03444.
(9) The Dog Whistler: 3.33
(10) Brian Weatherson: 2.03.
(11) The God Whistler: 2.22.
(12) C.D.C. Reeves: 80.
(13) Laura Kipnis: 91.2.
(14) David Chalmers: 23.1.
(15) Saul Kripke: 32.

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Wednesday, 17 May 2017

Philosophy Under Analysis: The Statistics

The following is a guest post from the graduate student Efron Prague.

I wanted to know about the composition of philosophy, and the ideas that underly it. In order to get a better grasp on philosophy, we need to learn how to correlate different values, analyze patterns that come up, deal conceptually with a wide range of data, and work on our way of thinking about the world. But we need to look at the numbers.

I talked to a number of students and experts and made a weighted influence function, performed a GRE regression analysis on the data, and fed it through a cross-point algorithm. The results were as follows:

REM  GRE    True    False

23         96       False   False
20        44       True       True
005     39          False True
294    200       True     False

Here's a visualisation of this combined with some other data gathered during the study:

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Thursday, 11 May 2017

Friedrich Nietzscne (1848-1900)

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The revaluation of all values. Nietzsche is a philosopher who has made stunning contributions to both literature and philosophy. People the world over have read his work with great interest, and go on discussing it to this day. Nietzsche is particularly clever on aesthetic, social, and moral issues. He is really a brilliant philosopher, despite what many people say. Sometimes people cannot handle his originality, and that he works with a provocative style.
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Born in Roecken, the son of a pastor and a beautiful lady, the young Friedrich Nietzsche (known as Fritz to his parents) was a clever child. His father sadly went mad and died, an ominous harbringer of things to come for the young Fritz.

Image result for explosionsBut this child was clever, and he made a group with his friends called 'Germania' where they would debut various choral and orchestral works, poetry and essays. He went to the venerable Schulpforta, where he was given a solid grounding in the classics and achieved a great deal. Upon moving to university, he went through a phase of hanging around with duellers and weird German sort of frat guys, and even got in to a bit of trouble for being under the influence after coming back from drinking beer. Bit he got his act together and had a brilliant academic career. He also served in the infantry and fell off a horse. He later hugged one late in his active life.

He had many good friends, although he was also deeply into being solitary. He sometimes had poor health. He had Carl von Gersdorff, Paul Ree, Peter Gast, and others close to him.

After becoming a professor at the young age of 24, Nietzsche continued his brilliant scholarly career in Switzerland. While his philosophical work was famously neglected during his active life, he did have a good academic career. Until, that is, he left due to ill health and became a true philosopher.

He wrote amazing books after that, I can't even begin. I have to prepare now for my day tomorrow. I love you, Friedrich Nietzsche.
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