This chapter attempts to construct the metaphysics of C. S. Peirce’s architectural philosophy as an attempt to solve Emerson’s Riddle of the Sphinx. The focus of Peirce’s philosophical work is through the development of logic as semiotics through an evolutionary process philosophy, where his aim is to construct an ontology and anthropology that can argue in a consistent way for how true knowledge of the world is possible. This is done by combining phenomenology and realism through a semiotic pragmaticist wholeness philosophy. It also includes existential and spiritual aspects of human reality and production of social meaning and rationality based on influences from liberal Unitarianism and the Concordia transcendentalist.
|Title of host publication||Death And Anti-Death. Volume 12 : One Hundred Years After Charles S. Peirce (1839-1914)|
|Place of Publication||Ann Arbor, MI|
|Publisher||Ria University Press|
|ISBN (Print)||9781934297193, 9781934297209|
|Publication status||Published - 2014|
Brier, S. (2014). The Riddle Of The Sphinx Answered: On How C. S. Peirce’s Transdisciplinary Semiotic Philosophy Of Knowing Links Science, Spirituality And Knowing. In C. Tandy (Ed.), Death And Anti-Death. Volume 12: One Hundred Years After Charles S. Peirce (1839-1914) (pp. 47-130). Ria University Press. http://libsearch.cbs.dk/primo_library/libweb/action/dlDisplay.do?docId=9CD57C6FA33835BD81A3F056D434326E&vid=CBS&afterPDS=true