Volume 44 • 1989 • Modalities and Counterfactuals in History and the Social Sciences

Editors: Tannelie Blom, Werner Callebaut & Ton Nijhuis

Articles


Modalities and Counterfactuals in History and the Social Sciences: Some Preliminary Reflections

Tannelie BLOM, Werner CALLEBAUT and Ton NIJHUIS

1989-01-01 Volume 44 • 1989 • Modalities and Counterfactuals in History and the Social Sciences

Why do Social Scientists Tend to See the World as Over-Ordened?

Raymond BOUDON

1989-01-01 Volume 44 • 1989 • Modalities and Counterfactuals in History and the Social Sciences

Contingency, Meaning and History

Tannelie BLOM and Ton NIJHUIS

1989-01-01 Volume 44 • 1989 • Modalities and Counterfactuals in History and the Social Sciences

The Modal View of Economic Models

Steven RAPPAPORT

1989-01-01 Volume 44 • 1989 • Modalities and Counterfactuals in History and the Social Sciences

Scientific Explanation, Necessity & Contingency

Erik WEBER

1989-01-01 Volume 44 • 1989 • Modalities and Counterfactuals in History and the Social Sciences

Counterfactuals and Backward Induction

Christina BICCHIERI

1989-01-01 Volume 44 • 1989 • Modalities and Counterfactuals in History and the Social Sciences

Information Processing: From a Mechanistic to a Natural Systems Approach. Why Connectionism is Compatible with the Idea of an Active Information Processor

Ingrid VAN CAMP

1989-01-01 Volume 44 • 1989 • Modalities and Counterfactuals in History and the Social Sciences

Book Review


Cognitive Science, an Introduction. a Bradford Book, The MIT Press, 1987. Neil A. Stillings, Mark H. Feinstein, Jay L. Garfield, Edwina L. Rissland, David A. Rosenbaum, Steven E. Weisler & Lynne Baker-Hard

Marc Leman

1989-01-01 Volume 44 • 1989 • Modalities and Counterfactuals in History and the Social Sciences

Incompleteness, Nonlocality, and Realism. Michael Redhead

Jean Paul VAN BENDEGEM

1989-01-01 Volume 44 • 1989 • Modalities and Counterfactuals in History and the Social Sciences