Schlick

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Schlick

(ʃlɪk)
n
(Biography) Moritz. 1882–1936, German philosopher, working in Austria, who founded (1924) the Vienna Circle to develop the doctrine of logical positivism. His works include the General Theory of Knowledge (1918) and Problems of Ethics (1930)
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References in periodicals archive ?
It ground to a halt in 1936 with the assassination of Moritz Schlick, who had acted as an intermediary between the two.
Early in his career, Hayek was forced to confront the epistemology of the Vienna Circle, the positivism of Ernest Mach and Moritz Schlick. Hayek was convinced that there is more to science than the positivist's reduction of science to description and prediction.
There are articles on the influence of Abel Rey on the philosophy of science and that of Moritz Schlick. Three of the essays are winners in a competition.
in the year 1929, some members of the Vienna Circle published a philosophical manifesto entitled "The Scientific Conception of the World" (4) and dedicated to Moritz Schlick, the founder of the group.
Meanwhile, Popper had become acquainted with the so-called "Vienna Circle," which was comprised of, among others, Rudolf Carnap, Moritz Schlick, Herbert Feigl, Otto Neurath, and ex officio, Ludwig Wittgenstein, who never considered himself a formal member of the Circle, even though he was treated as a tutelary god by its members.