Macaulay on Milton
Macaulay on Mackintosh
Macaulay on the State of England in 1685
Notes on (Heidegger and) Æsthetics
My Religious Beliefs
Should Computer Scientists Read Derrida?
Yield Curve Risk Factors
The Convexity Bias and Volatility Expectations
Default Curves and Credit Spread Dynamics
Implications of Merton Models for Corporate Bond Investors
Talk to USC Math Finance Students Association
A New Monetary Standard
Lecture Notes on the Effective Topos
Some of my Old Papers
Some Papers that Cite Me
Python Bits and Pieces
A Plug for my Book
My web log
G. E. Moore tells us that
In answer to the question why the new subject he created should be called philosophy Wittgenstein said that though what he was doing was different from what Plato or Berkeley had done yet people might feel that it takes the place of what they had done might be inclined to say, This is what I really wanted...
This rationale for our communications can be generalised beyond philosophy to those judgements of relative epistemic priority I have been discussing. If we are to engage in such discourse without needless acrimony and confusion we must have the courage of our parochialism, recognise that only those with whom we share our preoccupations and epistemic temperament will see the point of our communications and relinquish any claim on the attention of those who do not.
Frank Cioffi, Wittgenstein on Freud and Frazer, 1998