The next level is to say where, in his classifications, his isms belong.
So what I have omitted or misplaced? How well do you know Peirce?
- Phenomenology or Phaneroscopy. Tri-categorialism, trichotomism, triadism.
- Normative Sciences.
- Logic. Presuppositons of logic: Fallibilism (refusal of absolute certainty).
- Speculative Grammar, or Philosophical or Universal Grammar, or Stechiology (includes classification of signs).
- Critic, or Logical Critic, or Logic Proper (includes study of the modes of inference).
- Anti-intuitionism (that all cognition results from inference, some of which is unconscious). Anti-foundationalism here? And where is "here"? Stechiology? Critic? Methodeutic?
- Critical common-sensism (Thomas Reid's common-sensism combined with fallibilism). Again, Stechiology? Critic? Methodeutic?
- Methodeutic, or Philosohical Rhetoric, (the theory of inquiry). Pragmatism, Pragmaticism (that one's conception of a thing consists in one's conception of the thing's conceivable practical consequences). Synechism (importance of it to hypotheses.). Or does synechism come earlier in logic? Or earlier than logic?)
- General Metaphysics, or Ontology. Scholastic Realism about generals and about modalities.
- Religious Metaphysics.
- On God. Monotheism. Moreover, God is the necessary being, real although not an actually existent individual or reactive.
- On the soul. Anti-necessitarianism (we are free, though destinies solicit us)
- On immortality. (The soul persists though perhaps in indefinitely attenuated form)
- Physical Metaphysics. Objective Idealism (that matter is effete mind, inveterate habits becoming laws). Tychism (that chance is real). Anancism (that mechanical necessity is real). Agapism (that creative love is real)
This is useful to me for the Charles Sanders Peirce article at Wikipedia. Its account of his thoughts is organized along his classifications; so, in order to outline his critical common-sensism, I need to know where it belongs in his classification.
Any help here would be appreciated.