Studies and Exercises in Formal Logic
by John Neville Keynes
Publisher: The Macmillan Company 1906
Number of pages: 552
In addition to a somewhat detailed exposition of certain portions of what may be called the book of Formal Logic, the following pages contain a number of problems worked out in detail and unsolved problems, by means of which the student may test his command over logical processes.
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by Antony Eagle - University of Adelaide
This textbook covers the basics of formal logic and elementary metatheory. Its distinguishing feature is that it has more emphasis on metatheory than comparable introductory textbooks. It was originally written for an introductory logic course.
by William Minto - ManyBooks
In this little treatise two things are attempted that at first might appear incompatible. One of them is to put the study of logical formulae on a historical basis. The other aim is to increase the power of Logic as a practical discipline.
by Matthew Knachel - University of Wisconsin Milwaukee
Suitable for a one-semester introduction to logic/critical reasoning course. It covers a variety of topics at an introductory level. It introduces basic notions, such as arguments and explanations, deductive and inductive reasoning, etc.
by George Hayward Joyce - Longmans
This work is an attempt at a presentment of what is frequently termed the Traditional Logic, and is intended for those who are making acquaintance with philosophical questions for the first time. Logic is the theory of the mind's rational processes.