Russell: the Journal of Bertrand Russell Studies <p><em>Russell</em>&nbsp;is devoted to the study of all aspects of Bertrand Russell's thought as well as his life, times and influence. In addition to original research and reviews of new books,&nbsp;<em>Russell</em>&nbsp;publishes new texts and textual studies, discussions, bibliographies, indexes, and archival lists. Scholarly articles submitted to the journal are peer-reviewed twice anonymously.&nbsp;<em>Russell</em>&nbsp;is not the organ of any association or institution.</p> <p><em>Russell</em>&nbsp;is published by McMaster University's Bertrand Russell Research Centre with the assistance of grants from the Aid to Scholarly Journals programme of the Social Sciences and Humanities Research Council of Canada and from McMaster's Faculty of Humanities.</p> <p>_________________________________________________________</p> <ul> <li class="show"><strong>Note:</strong> <em>Russell</em>&nbsp;(ISSN 1913-8032) was founded by McMaster Library in 1971 as a quarterly newsletter, and until 1980 it was numbered by cumulative issue number. A new series was begun as Vol. 1, no. 1, in Summer 1981.&nbsp;</li> <li class="show"><strong>Open Access:</strong>&nbsp;Access to the Winter 2016-17 issue (vol. 36, no. 2) is now open. Access to the most recent 4 issues is by subscription.</li> </ul> en-US (Kenneth Blackwell (Editor)) (Arlene Duncan (Subscriptions)) Sun, 27 Jan 2019 16:34:57 -0500 OJS 60 Russell and the Other DORA, 1916-18 <p>During the First World War Russell frequently complained about unwarranted encroachments by the wartime state on the sphere of individual freedom. He experienced such encroachments very directly. The Defence of the Realm Act (dora) was the legal instrument through which most official reprisals were visited on him—punitive meas­ures arising from his dogged support for conscientious objectors and a negotiated peace. Under this emergency legislation he was twice convicted and had his freedom of movement curbed. This harsh treatment is well known, but the literature on Russell has not yet systematically examined his relationship with this “other DORA”. Using the Russell Archives, his <em>Collected Papers</em>, and government records in the UK’s National Archives, this paper seeks to establish the legal, administrative and political contexts in which he was prosecuted and sanctioned extra-judicially, and where he sometimes benefitted from DORA’s formidable powers being set aside.</p> Andrew G. Bone ##submission.copyrightStatement## Sun, 27 Jan 2019 00:00:00 -0500 Introduction to G.E. Moore's Unpublished Review of <em>The Principles of Mathematics</em> <p>Several interesting themes emerge from G. E. Moore’s previously unpub­lished review of <em>The Principles of Mathematics</em>. These include a worry concerning whether mathematical notions are identical to purely logical ones, even if coextensive logical ones exist. Another involves a conception of infinity based on endless series neglected in the <em>Principles</em> but arguably involved in Zeno’s paradox of Achilles and the Tortoise. Moore also questions the scope of Russell’s notion of material implication, and other aspects of Russell’s claim that mathematics reduces to logic.</p> Kevin C. Klement ##submission.copyrightStatement## Sun, 27 Jan 2019 00:00:00 -0500 Unpublished Review of <em>The Principles of Mathematics</em> G.E. Moore ##submission.copyrightStatement## Sun, 27 Jan 2019 16:20:41 -0500 Editor's Notes Kenneth Blackwell ##submission.copyrightStatement## Sun, 27 Jan 2019 00:00:00 -0500 Russell Archives: the Early Days <p class="RJblockquote">On the occasion of the 50th anniversary of the founding of the Bertrand Russell Archives at McMaster University in Hamilton, Ontario, Canada, the author recalls his connection to that memorable event. The origin and development of the plan that led to the continuing publication of volumes in&nbsp;<em>The Collected Papers of Bertrand Russell</em>&nbsp;is sketched, and the author’s role in giving Ronald W. Clark access to the Archives to write the first major biography of Russell is disclosed.</p> John G. Slater ##submission.copyrightStatement## Sun, 27 Jan 2019 15:02:11 -0500 Two Best Moments in the Bertrand Russell Archives <p>The author describes two outstanding moments in his work with Russell’s archives, over a period of 52 years, from readying them for sale in London to curating them at McMaster University. The highlights were being hired for the Russell Archives at McMaster and adoption of the correspondence catalogue by the University Library from its maintenance and development as a post-retirement project.</p> Kenneth Blackwell ##submission.copyrightStatement## Sun, 27 Jan 2019 00:00:00 -0500 Russell's Life, Legacy and Work [review of Peter Stone, ed., <em>Bertrand Russell's Life and Legacy</em>] Stefan Andersson ##submission.copyrightStatement## Sun, 27 Jan 2019 15:34:46 -0500 Whitehead's Harvard Lectures [Paul A. Bogaard and Jason Bell, eds., <em>The Harvard Lectures of Alfred North Whitehead, 1924–1925: Philosophical Presuppositions of Science</em>] Bernard Linsky ##submission.copyrightStatement## Sun, 27 Jan 2019 16:27:13 -0500 A Continental View of Russell's Life and Intellectual Achievements [review of Josef Rattner, <em>Bertrand Russell: ein Essay; Studienausgabe</em>] John Burns ##submission.copyrightStatement## Sun, 27 Jan 2019 15:47:37 -0500 Table of Contents [print edition] Russell: the Journal of Bertrand Russell Studies ##submission.copyrightStatement## Sun, 27 Jan 2019 16:32:53 -0500