William Pepperell Montague
William Pepperell Montague (11 November 1873 – 1 August 1953) was a philosopher of the New Realist school. Montague stressed the difference between his philosophical peers as adherents of either "objective" and "critical realism".
Montague was born in Chelsea, Massachusetts. He was professor of philosophy at UC Berkeley between 1899 and 1903, and at Columbia University from 1903 to 1947. He was president of the American Philosophical Association's eastern division in the years 1923–1924. He died in New York City.
- "PROFESSOR ROYCE'S REFUTATION OF REALISM", Philosophical Review 11 (1902): 43–55.
- Holt, Edwin B; Marvin, Walter T; Montague, William P; Perry, Ralph B; Pitkin, Walter B; Spaulding, Edward G. The New Realism: Cooperative Studies in Philosophy, (1912)
- The Ways of Knowing or the Methods of Philosophy (1925)
- Belief Unbound, a Promethean Religion for the Modern World (1930)
- WP Montague and GP Adams, eds. Contemporary American Philosophy: Personal Statements (1930). Two Volumes. Vol II
- The Chances of Surviving Death (1934)
- The Ways of Things: A Philosophy of Knowledge, Nature and Value (1940)
- Great Visions of Philosophy (1950)
- "Entries in the Dictionary of Modern American Philosophers". Archived from the original on August 20, 2008. Retrieved 2008-10-13.
- "Chronological list of Presidents of The American Philosophical Association, 1901–2000". Archived from the original on August 20, 2008. Retrieved 2008-10-13.
- Thurman, Howard. (1934). The Chances of Surviving Death by William Pepperell Montague. The Journal of Religion 14 (4): 485.
|This biography of an American philosopher is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.|