The Lwów–Warsaw School of Logic was headed by Kazimierz Twardowski, who had been a student of Franz Brentano, and is regarded as the "father of Polish logic."
The Lwów–Warsaw School of Logic lay at the origin of Polish logic and was closely associated with the Warsaw School of Mathematics. It began as a more general philosophical school but steadily moved toward logic. In the 1930s Alfred Tarski initiated contacts with the Vienna Circle. In addition to Brentano, his pupils Anton Marty, Alexius Meinong and Edmund Husserl also considerably influenced Polish philosophy and the Lwów–Warsaw School.
Principal topics of interest to that school included formal ontology, mereology, and universal or categorial grammar.
Notable members of the school included:
See also 
- Coniglione, F., Polish Scientific Philosophy: The Lvov–Warsaw School, Amsterdam-Atlanta:Rodopi, 1993.
- Jadacki Jacek and Paśniczek Jacek (eds.), The Lvov-Warsaw School – The new generation, Poznań Studies in the Philosophy of Science and Humanities Vol. 89, Polish Analytical Philosophy Vol. VI, Rodopi, Amsterdam, 2006, 503 pp, ISBN 978-90-420-2068-9.
- Lapointe Sandra, Wolenski Jan, Marion Mathieu (eds.), The Golden Age of Polish Philosophy: Kazimierz Twardowski's Philosophical Legacy Dordrecht:Springer ISBN 90-481-2400-X.
- Smith, Barry, Austrian Philosophy, Chicago, Open Court Publishing Company, 1994.
- Szaniawski, K., ed., The Vienna Circle and the Lvov–Warsaw School, Dordrecht/Boston/London: Kluwer.
- Woleński, Jan, Logic and Philosophy in the Lvov–Warsaw School, Dordrecht/Boston/Lancaster: Reidel, 1989.
External links