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  1. Richard Whately (1 February 1787 – 8 October 1863) was an English academic, rhetorician, logician, philosopher, economist, and theologian who also served as a reforming Church of Ireland Archbishop of Dublin.

  2. Richard Whately (born Feb. 1, 1787, London, Eng.—died Oct. 8, 1863, Dublin, Ire.) was an Anglican archbishop of Dublin, educator, logician, and social reformer. The son of a clergyman, Whately was educated at Oriel College, Oxford, and took holy orders.

  3. Whately tornou-se autor de um livro intitulado Historic Doubts Relative to Napolean Bonaparte (1819). Nesta obra, ele satirizou a Bíblia mediante a aplicação rigorosa da Lógica na prova da existência de milagres em contraposição à existência de Napoleão Bonaparte.

  4. Richard Whately (February 1, 1787 – October 8, 1863) was an English logician, educator, social reformer, economist and theological writer, and Anglican archbishop of Dublin (1831–1863).

  5. 8 de out. de 2016 · In 1826 Richard Whately, future Archbishop of Dublin, published his Elements of Logic. Soon after its publication, the great wave of 19th century logical works began, from writers such as George Boole, Augustus De Morgan, Charles Sanders Peirce and Bernard Bolzano.

  6. professor of political economy at Oxford (182931), then archbishop of Dublin. He involved himself in educational reform and published works on philosophy and religion, supporting Broad Church views, but his reputation rested largely on his Logic (1826) and Rhetoric (1828).

  7. 17 de mai. de 2018 · WHATELY, RICHARD. ( b. London, England, 1 February 1787; d. Dublin, Ireland, 1 October 1863), logic. Whately’s father, Joseph Whately, was a minister and a lecturer at Gresham College. Shortly before his death in 1797, he placed his son in a private school at Bristol. Whately then went to Oriel College, Oxford, where he studied ...