For sites on the subject of G.E. Moore (1873-1958), who believed that the purpose of philosophy is not to debate their truth of common-sense beliefs about the world, but rather to seek an appropriate analysis of their significance.
"I can prove now, for instance, that two human hands exist. How? By holding up my two hands, and saying, as I make a certain gesture with the right hand, 'Here is one hand,' and adding, as I make a certain gesture with the left, 'and here is another.' By doing this, I have proved ipso facto the existence of external things . . . there is no need to multiply examples."

Related categories 2

Conceptanalysis, Language and Logic: George Edward Moore
A view of Moore as one of the creators of the modern conceptanalysis, by Juhani Kerkkonen. Includes basic biographical information.
G. E. Moore's Ethical Theory: Resistance and Reconciliation
Philip Stratton reviews this book by Brian Hutchinson. From Notre Dame Philosophical Reviews.
Intuitionism and Emotivism
Joshua Peete's article examines G.E. Moore, W.D. Ross, and H.A. Prichard.
Moore
Discussion of the life and works of G.E. Moore.
The Nature of Moral Philosophy
Originally published in G. E. Moore, Philosophical Studies (London, 1922), transcribed into hypertext by Andrew Chrucky, July 25, 2000.
The Refutation of Idealism
Originally published in the journal Mind v.12 (1903).
Wikipedia: George Edward Moore
Encyclopedia article.

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June 6, 2013 at 8:30:17 UTC
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