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During the '20s
 

1920s, '30s, and '40s, Russell and Wittgenstein's formalism was developed by a group of philosophers in Vienna and Berlin, who were known as the Vienna Circle and Berlin Circle respectively, into a doctrine known as logical positivism (or logical empiricism). Logical positivism used formal logical methods to develop an empiricist account of knowledge.

During the '30s
 

1920s, '30s, and '40s, Russell and Wittgenstein's formalism was developed by a group of philosophers in Vienna and Berlin, who were known as the Vienna Circle and Berlin Circle respectively, into a doctrine known as logical positivism (or logical empiricism). Logical positivism used formal logical methods to develop an empiricist account of knowledge.

During the '40s
 

1920s, '30s, and '40s, Russell and Wittgenstein's formalism was developed by a group of philosophers in Vienna and Berlin, who were known as the Vienna Circle and Berlin Circle respectively, into a doctrine known as logical positivism (or logical empiricism). Logical positivism used formal logical methods to develop an empiricist account of knowledge.

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Analytic philosophy (sometimes analytical philosophy) is a generic term for a style of philosophy that emphasizes the use of scientific methods to develop and solve philosophical problems.Analytic philosophy became dominant in English-speaking countries during the 20th century. In the United States, United Kingdom, Canada, Australia, and New Zealand, the overwhelming majority of university philosophy departments identify themselves as "analytic" departments.

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