*Javascript*to function properly

# Bibliography

Some Amazing Mazes

## Tabs

Peirce, C. S. (1908). Some Amazing Mazes.

*The Monist*,*18*, 227-241.The entry in BibTeX format.

author = "Charles S. Peirce",

title = "{Some Amazing Mazes}",

year = 1908,

journal = "The Monist",

volume = 18,

pages = "227-241",

language = "English",

note = "From the Commens Bibliography | \url{http://www.commens.org/bibliography/journal_article/peirce-charles-s-1908-some-amazing-mazes}"

}

title = "{Some Amazing Mazes}",

year = 1908,

journal = "The Monist",

volume = 18,

pages = "227-241",

language = "English",

note = "From the Commens Bibliography | \url{http://www.commens.org/bibliography/journal_article/peirce-charles-s-1908-some-amazing-mazes}"

}

Commens Dictionary entries from ‘Some Amazing Mazes’

1908 | CP 4.613
I shall term the step of so introducing into a demonstration a new idea not explicitly or directly contained in the premisses of the reasoning or in the condition of the proposition which gets proved by the aid of this introduction, a theoric step. [—] Now to propositions which can only be proved by the aid of theoric steps (or which, at any rate, could |

1908 | CP 4.642
…my notion of the essential character of a perfect continuum is the absolute generality with which two rules hold good, first, that every part has parts; and second, that every sufficiently small part has the same mode of immediate connection with others as every other has. This manifestly vague statement will more clearly convey my idea (though less distinctly) than the elaborate full explication of it could. |

1908 | CP 4.613
I shall term the step of so introducing into a demonstration a new idea not explicitly or directly contained in the premisses of the reasoning or in the condition of the proposition which gets proved by the aid of this introduction, a theoric step. [—] Now to propositions which can only be proved by the aid of theoric steps (or which, at any rate, could |

1908 | CP 4.613
I shall term the step of so introducing into a demonstration a new idea not explicitly or directly contained in the premisses of the reasoning or in the condition of the proposition which gets proved by the aid of this introduction, a theoric step. Two considerable advantages may be expected from such a step besides the demonstration of the proposition itself. In the first place, since it is a part of my definition that it really aids the demonstration, it follows that without some such step the demonstration could not have been effected, or at any rate only in some very peculiar way. Now to propositions which can only be proved by the aid of theoric steps (or which, at any rate, could |