C.S. Peirce and Category Theory • 3

Re: Category TheoryKyle Rivelli

I really enjoyed the Diagrammatic Immanence book.
Gangle has another book that goes into more depth with Peirce:
Gianluca Caterina and Rocco Gangle (2016), Iconicity and Abduction.

Thanks, Kyle, I’ve been looking at this book for a while now, trying to decide if there’s anything in it I need to know badly enough to justify the purchase.

The connection between the types of inference (Abduction, Induction, Deduction) and the types of signs (Icons, Indices, Symbols) is a pivotal question in Peirce’s logic, occupying the interface between his theory of inquiry and his theory of signs.  It’s an issue I’ve done a lot of thinking, dialoguing, and blogging about.  I will dig up some links later but here is one for starters.

cc: Category TheoryCyberneticsOntologStructural ModelingSystems Science
cc: FB | Peirce MattersLaws of Form

This entry was posted in Abstraction, Aristotle, C.S. Peirce, Category Theory, Logic, Logic of Relatives, Mathematics, Peirce, Peirce's Categories, Phenomenology, Pragmatic Maxim, Relation Theory, Semiotics, Triadic Relations, Triadicity, Type Theory and tagged , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , . Bookmark the permalink.

1 Response to C.S. Peirce and Category Theory • 3

  1. Pingback: C.S. Peirce and Category Theory • 4 | Inquiry Into Inquiry

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