Philosophy Lexicon of Arguments

Causality: causality is the relation between two (separate) entities, whereby a state change of the one entity causes the state of the other entity to change. Nowadays it is assumed that an energy transfer is crucial for talking about a causal link.
D. Hume was the first to consistently deny the observability of cause and effect. (David Hume Eine Untersuchung über den menschlichen Verstand, Hamburg, 1993, p. 95).
Author Item    More concepts for author
Aristotle Causality   Aristotle
Armstrong, D.M. Causality   Armstrong, D.M.
Bigelow, John Causality   Bigelow, John
Carnap, Rudolf Causality   Carnap, Rudolf
Danto, Arthur C. Causality   Danto, Arthur C.
Davidson, Donald Causality   Davidson, Donald
Dennett, Daniel Causality   Dennett, Daniel
Dewey, J. Causality   Dewey, J.
Feyerabend, Paul Causality   Feyerabend, Paul
Fraassen, Bas Causality   Fraassen, Bas
Fried, M. Causality   Fried, M.
Goodman, Nelson Causality   Goodman, Nelson
Hume, D. Causality   Hume, D.
James, W. Causality   James, W.
Kant, I. Causality   Kant, I.
Kripke, Saul Aaron Causality   Kripke, Saul Aaron
Lewis, David Causality   Lewis, David
Locke, John Causality   Locke, John
Luhmann, Niklas Causality   Luhmann, Niklas
Mayr, E. Causality   Mayr, E.
McTaggart, J.E.M. Causality   McTaggart, J.E.M.
Nozick, Robert Causality   Nozick, Robert
Putnam, Hilary Causality   Putnam, Hilary
Quine, Willard Van Orman Causality   Quine, Willard Van Orman
Rorty, Richard Causality   Rorty, Richard
Russell, Bertrand Causality   Russell, Bertrand
Searle, John R. Causality   Searle, John R.
Strawson, Peter F. Causality   Strawson, Peter F.
Vollmer, Gerhard Causality   Vollmer, Gerhard
Wessel, H. Causality   Wessel, H.
Wittgenstein, L. Causality   Wittgenstein, L.

Ed. Martin Schulz, access date 2017-05-24