Many philosophy departments, and many maths departments too, teach little or no serious logic, despite the centrality of the subject. It seems then that many beginning graduate students in philosophy and maths will need to teach themselves from books, either solo or by organising study groups. But what to read? Students need a Guide, i.e. an annotated reading list for self-study, giving some advice about the available books. So here is my (on-going) attempt to provide one:
Teach Yourself Logic: A Study Guide, Version 10.1 (20 April 2014)
The Guide is still a PDF, but it is now designed for reading on screen. Ideally, read it either (i) on an iPad (download in Safari, open e.g. in iBooks), or (ii) on a laptop (e.g. read two pages side-by-side using Adobe Reader in full-screen mode).
If you do really want to print out the Guide in dead-tree form, then using the two pages side-by-side format with Adobe Reader works well. (Printing from other readers, you may need to change the page set-up of the printer to recognise the reduced paper size, approximately A5.)
It goes without saying, of course, that all constructive comments and suggestions continue to be most warmly welcomed. Many thanks, in particular, to those who have earlier sent comments which are now deleted because I’ve taken up the suggestions in newer versions of the Guide.