||Kenneth Blackwell and Harry Ruja. A
Bibliography of Bertrand Russell. London: Routledge.
||"Lord Russell, for urging Sir Stanley Unwin to
publish the new blbliography". (P. lii)
||Jim Garrison. On the Trail of the Assassins:
My Investigation and Prosecution of the Murder of President Kennedy. New
York: Sheridan Square P.
||"I will always be grateful, as well, to Bertrand
Russell for his early encouragement of my efforts." (P. vii, 2012 edn.)
||Victor Lowe. Alfred North Whitehead, the Man
and His Work, Vol. 1: 1861-1910. Baltimore: Johns
||"Bertrand Russell was as helpful as he could be when
I visited him in 1965 and 1967, and in letters to me." (P. x)
Crisis of Parliaments: English History, 1509-1660. London: Oxford U.P.
||"More specifically, I would like to thank the
following people, who have read parts of this book in draft, and have made a
number of illuminating comments, and saved me from innumerable errors: ...
Bertrand Russell...." (P. [ix])
||G. Spencer Brown. Laws of Form.
London: George Allen & Unwin.
||"The exploration on which this work rests was begun
towards the end of 1959. The subsequent record of it owes much, in its early
stages, to the friendship and encouragement of Lord Russell, who was one of the
few men at the beginning who could see a value in what I proposed to do." (P.
||Barry Feinberg and Ronald Kasrils, eds. Dear
Bertrand Russell... A Selection of His Correspondence with the General Public
1950-1968. Boston: Houghton Mifflin.
||"We are indebted to Bertrand Russell and the
Bertrand Russell Peace Foundation for permission to publish his letters...." (P.
||Elizabeth Ramsden Eames. Bertrand Russell's
Theory of Knowledge. London: George Allen & Unwin.
||"In June of 1964 in London I had the privilege of
meeting Bertrand Russell and of talking with him about some of the questions
discussed in this book. Subsequently, in response to some articles I had written
on his theory of knowledge, he wrote to me in a way which was both helpful and
encouraging. For these kindnesses I wish to thank him." (P. )
||Renee Hellman, ed. Celebrity Cooking.
London: Paul Hamlyn.
||"Lord Russell unfortunately sent me a recipe for a
pudding that I was unable to trace when this book was first published [in 1961]
and still cannot find anywhere; however I derived great pleasure in the search
as I came across a number of fascinating recipes." (P. 9)
||Paul Edwards, ed. The Encyclopedia of
Philosophy. New York: Macmillan and Free Press.
||"I should also like to thank the following friends
and colleagues for reading one or more of my own articles and for offering
criticisms and suggestions: ... Bertrand Russell...." (Vol. 1, p. xiv)
||Jean van Heijenoort, ed. From Frege to Godel:
a Source Book in Mathematical Logic, 1879-1931. Cambridge, Mass.:
||"As a rule, the authors have not seen the
translations of their texts. The exceptions are Lord Russell, who saw and
approved the translation of his 1902 letter to Frege (written in German)...."
||David Boulton. Objection Overruled.
London: Macgibbon & Kee.
||"Bertrand Russell and Fenner Brockway kindly gave me
their public support and appealed to veteran COs and their families to let me
see relevant diaries, letters and other documents." (P. 307)
||Frederick Copleston. A History of Philosophy,
Vol. 8: Modern Philosophy: Bentham to Russell. London: Burns and
||"The author has pleasure in expressing his gratitude
to the Right Hon. the Earl Russell, O.M., for his generous permission to quote
from his writings...." (P. xi)
||Alice Mary Hilton. Logic, Computing Machines
and Automation. Washington, D.C.: Spartan Books.
||"Above all, Bertrand Russell has opened intellectual
worlds to me, as he has to so many others and will to thousands upon thousands
more, for centuries to come. I treasure Lord Russell's clear and far-sighted
comments about the portions of this manuscript he so generously read, and I am
very grateful for his constructive and always kind criticism and his suggestions
to improve the manuscript." (P. xix)
||Chow Tse-tsung. Research Guide to the May
Fourth Movement: Intellectual Revolution in Modern China, 1915-1924.
Cambridge, Mass.: Harvard U.P.
||"The author also takes this opportunity to express
his gratitude to a number of scholars and writers who have discussed with him
the subject and the first volume after its publication; among them are ...
Bertrand Russell...." (P. [ix])
||Joseph Wood Krutch. More Lives than One.
New York: William Sloane Associates.
||"Grateful acknowledgement is made to the writers for
permission to quote from letters from James Burnham, Bertrand Russell, and
Aldous Huxley." (P. [iv])
||Richard Wollheim. F.H. Bradley.
Harmondsworth: Pelican Books.
||"I am indebted to ... Earl Russell and the Warden of
Merton for their recollections of Bradley." (P. 10)
||Robert Allerton Parker. The Transatlantic
Smiths. New York: Random House.
||"Nor should I forget a dinner conversation with Lord
Russell, who answered without embarrassment and with characteristic frankness my
impertinent questions concerning his first wife and his mother-in-law." (P.
||Alan Wood. Bertrand Russell the Passionate
Sceptic. London: George Allen & Unwin.
||"In particular, my work would have been impossible
without the great help and kindness I have received, over a period of several
years, from Lord and Lady Russell." (P. )
||Paul Edwards, ed. Bertrand Russell, Why I Am
Not a Christian and Other Essays on Religion and Related Subjects. New
York: Simon and Schuster.
||"I also wish to express my gratitude to Bertrand
Russell himself, who blessed this project from the beginning and whose keen
interest all the way was a major source of inspiration." (P. xvi)
||Peter Geach and Max Black, trans. Translations
from the Philosophical Writings of Gottlob Frege. Oxford: Basil Blackwell.
||"Professor Ryle and Lord Russell have been most
helpful by lending works of Frege that were otherwise almost unobtainable." (P.
||Hans Reichenbach. Elements of Symbolic Logic.
New York: Macmillan.
||"Among the logicians to whom I am indebted, however,
two men stand out who have shaped modern logic in its essential lines. The first
is Bertrand Russell, of whose work I will single out here only the theories of
propositional functions and of descriptions, the use of what he calls material
implication, and the elaboration of a practical notation including operators and
bound variables. The second is David Hilbert.... I had the good fortune to learn
from both men, not only by reading their publications but also by personal
contact: ... from Russell when, some decades later, he was my colleague in the
University of California at Los Angeles, long after I had studied his books."
||Edith Finch. Carey Thomas of Bryn Mawr.
New York: Harper & Brothers
||"I am indebted, also, to Earl Russell...." (P. viii)
||Paul Arthur Schilpp, ed. The Philosophy of
Bertrand Russell. (The Library of Living Philosophers, Vol. 5.) Evanston
and Chicago: Northwestern U.
||"However, especially in view of Mr. Russell's thus
expressed sentiments ["that `over half of their authors had not
understood' him"], the editor is all the more grateful to him for his never
failing kindness, courtesy, and helpfulness throughout the years of work on this
volume. Needless to say, without such continued cooperation from Mr. Russell the
present volume could not have materialized." (P. viii)
Science and Sanity; an Introduction to Non-Aristotelian Systems and General Semantics.
Lancaster, Pennsylvania: Science Press.
||"I am under heavy obligations to Professors: ...
Bertrand Russell (London)...." (P. xi)
||T'ang Leang-Li. The Inner History of the
Chinese Revolution. New York: E.P. Dutton.
||T'ang Leang-Li was with the Kuomintang and was its
UK representative. He acknowledges the assistance and kindness of Bertrand
Russell in his publication projects.
||Morris R. Cohen. Reason and Nature; an Essay
on the Meaning of Scientific Method. [2nd ed., Glencoe, Ill: Free Press,
||"To Bertrand Russell's Principles of
Mathematics I owe the greatest of all debts,--it helped me to forge the instruments for acquiring intellectual independence." (P. xv of 2nd ed.)
||Eric Harold Neville. Prolegomena to Analytical
Geometry in Anisotropic Euclidean Space of Three Dimensions. Cambridge,
U.K.: Cambridge U.P.
||Motto: BR's "honest toil" remark.
has long been common ground to mathematicians. The one individual debt is to Mr.
Russell, whose influence will be recognised throughout; on its logical side, the
work is an application of the Frege-Russell method of definition to problems
that the pure mathematician, however ill-disposed to philosophy, can neither
ignore nor delegate." (P. xii)
||John Maynard Keynes. A Treatise on Probability.
||"It may be perceived that I have been much
influenced by W. E. Johnson, G. E. Moore, and Bertrand Russell, that is to say,
by Cambridge...." (P. v)
||Ludwig Wittgenstein. Tractatus
Logicus-Philosophicus. Annalen der Naturphilosophie, Leipzig, 14
(Dec. 1921): 186-98.
||"Nur das will ich erwähnen, daß ich
den großartigen Werken Freges und den Arbeiten meines Freundes Herrn Bertrand
Russell einen großen Teil der Anregung zu meinen Gedanken schulde. [Ogden
translation: "I will only mention that to the great works of Frege and the writings of my friend Bertrand Russell I owe in large measure the
stimulation of my thoughts."] [Pears & McGuinness: "I will only mention
that I am indebted to Frege's great works and to the writings of my friend Mr.
Bertrand Russell for much of the stimulation of my thoughts."]
||Richard Schmitt; Nick Griffin; Andrew Lugg
||C. A. Richardson. Spiritual Pluralism and
Recent Philosophy. Cambridge, U.K.: Cambridge U.P.
||"Among others too numerous to mention individually,
I am greatly indebted to the works of Mr. Bertrand Russell...." (P. ix)
||John McTaggart Ellis McTaggart. A Commentary
on Hegel's Logic. Cambridge, U.K.: Cambridge U.P.
||"I am much indebted ... to Mr. Bertrand Russell for
his kindness in reading Chapter III ["Quantity"], and for giving me much
assistance in the treatment of the categories of Quantity." (P. [v])
||James Ward. Naturalism and Agnosticism.
London: Adam and Charles Black.
||"There only remains the pleasant duty of
acknowledging the valuable help received from many kind friends. Among these I
must mention ... the Hon. B.A.W. Russell, Fellow of Trinity College...." (P. x)
||Alfred North Whitehead. A Treatise on
Universal Algebra with Applications. Cambridge, U.K.: Cambridge U.P.
||"My warmest thanks for their aid in the final
revision of this volume are due to ... the Hon. B. Russell, Fellow of Trinity
College, who has read many of the proofs, especially in the parts connected with
Non-Euclidean Geometry." (P. xi)