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Theory of Knowledge INTRODUCTION Philosophy and its idealism is often argued to have a whale of a difference from any other doctrine, especially those which are based on scientific realms; but at the same time, it is valued for its contributions in human understanding of subjective aspects that cannot be explained by means of set formulas and rules.
The sole purpose of philosophical idealisms also poses a major influence in dignifying its worthiness in the human society, which clearly avows that educating is not the purpose of philosophy, but the purpose is to develop understanding (Hacker 2005, 7-12). Yet, this principle notion of philosophy does not advocate it’s obsolescing from the reality or reasonability. With reference to Socrates’ method to verify the reasonability of a philosophical idealism, one should emphasize the underlying meaning of the words and the association of truth with the idealized thought (Davis 2011, 19-20). Plato also argued that the real worthiness of philosophical idealism lies in delivering a true meaning of the opinions formed and the knowledge gained from reality (Howe 2006, 1). Astonishingly, assertions made by Ludwig Wittgenstein, in his most debated work, “On Certainty”, lacks in terms of adjusting with the praxis of reasonability, as described in the Socratic method and even befitting with the essence of ‘true knowledge’ avowed by Plato. In Wittgenstein’s notes, which was later published as a book by G. E. M. ...
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