An apt celebration of Agassi’s Career
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Joseph Agassi was a disciple and colleague of Karl Popper, trained in the Department of Logic, Philosophy and Scientific Method at the London School of Economics. Agassi is one of those rare cases of living philosophers who has both had a direct impact on recent developments in the historiography and philosophy of science and earned a place in the history of a comparatively recent philosophical discipline. Agassi’s philosophical interests not only encompass the history, philosophy, and social studies of science, but also the philosophy of politics, education and economics. He has managed to make contributions to each such area of research. Mostly, in the academic world, however, will be familiar with those parts of Agassi’s work that focus on the fruitful intertwining of the sciences and philosophy, as is outstandingly exemplified in Towards a Historiography of Science (1967), The Continuing Revolution: A History of Physics from the Greeks to Einstein (1968), Science in Flux (1975),...
- Agassi, J. 1967. Towards a Historiography of Science. The Hague: Mount and Co.Google Scholar
- Agassi, J. 1968. The Continuing Revolution: A History of Physics from the Greeks to Einstein. New York: McGraw Hill Education.Google Scholar
- Agassi, J. 2011. Verisimilitude. Discusiones Filosóficas 12, 61–86.Google Scholar
- Agassi, J. 2012. Science and Society. Studies in the Sociology of Science. Dordrecht: Springer.Google Scholar
- Agassi, J. 2013. Liberal Nationalism for Israel: Toward an Israeli National Identity. New York: Scholar’s Choice.Google Scholar