**Mathematical Philosophy: A Study of Fate and Freedom**

by Cassius Jackson Keyser

**Publisher**: E.P. Dutton & company 1922**Number of pages**: 490

**Description**:

Though the course is designed primarily for students whose major interest is in Philosophy, I venture to hope that the lectures may not be ungrateful to a much wider circle of readers and scholars who desire to acquire a fair understanding of such genuinely great mathematical ideas as are accessible to all educated laymen and to come thus into touch with the universal spirit of the science which Plato called divine.

Download or read it online for free here:

**Download link**

(multiple formats)

## Similar books

**Introduction to Mathematical Philosophy**

by

**Bertrand Russell**-

**University of Massachusetts Amherst**

A very accessible mathematical classic. It sets forth in elementary form the logical definition of number, the analysis of the notion of order, the modern doctrine of the infinite, and the theory of descriptions and classes as symbolic fictions.

(

**10790**views)

**The Philosophy of Mathematics**

by

**Auguste Comte**-

**Harper & brothers**

The book presents a map of the wide region of mathematical science -- a bird's-eye view of its features, and of the true bearings and relations of all its parts. Auguste Comte was the first philosopher of science in the modern sense of the term.

(

**9653**views)

**Lectures on the Philosophy of Mathematics**

by

**James Byrnie Shaw**-

**Open Court Pub. Co**

The author delivered a course of lectures to widen the field in the way of making it intelligible to all students of fair mathematical knowledge, which could be accomplished best by considering mathematics constantly in its historical development.

(

**1983**views)

**Aesthetics for the Working Mathematician**

by

**Jonathan M. Borwein**-

**DocServer**

Most research mathematicians neither think deeply about nor are terribly concerned about either pedagogy or the philosophy of mathematics. Nonetheless, as I hope to indicate, aesthetic notions have always permeated (pure and applied) mathematics.

(

**9251**views)