Bertrand Russell (1878-1970)

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Bertrand Russell (1878-1970) was a person.



  1. Cite error: Invalid <ref> tag; no text was provided for refs named frs
  2. 2.0 2.1 Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy, "Bertrand Russell", 1 May 2003
  3. Russell and G. E. Moore broke themselves free from British Idealism which, for nearly 90 years, had dominated British philosophy. Russell would later recall in "My Mental Development" that "with a sense of escaping from prison, we allowed ourselves to think that grass is green, that the sun and stars would exist if no one was aware of them ..." — Russell B, (1944) "My Mental Development", in Schilpp, Paul Arthur: The Philosophy of Bertrand Russell, New York: Tudor, 1951, pp 3–20.
  4. Samoiloff, Louise Cripps. C. L. R. James: Memories and Commentaries, p. 19. Associated University Presses, 1997.
  5. The Nobel Prize in Literature 1950  — Bertrand Russell: The Nobel Prize in Literature 1950 was awarded to Bertrand Russell "in recognition of his varied and significant writings in which he champions humanitarian ideals and freedom of thought". Retrieved on 22 March 2013.