Beilby, James, and David Clark. Why Bother with Truth? ( Rzim Critical
Questions Booklet Series). Norcross, Ga: RZIM, 2000.
This particular text is written with the express purpose to lay forth the argument that the concept of truth can be known, and defended, within a society that breeds skepticism. The interest for this pursuit is that an alternative definition of knowledge is suggested.
DeWeese, Garrett J., and J.P. Moreland. Philosophy Made Slightly Less
Difficult: a Beginner’s Guide to Life’s Big Questions. Downers Grove,
Ill.: IVP Academic, 2005.
This work is an introductory textbook that deals with the general principals and branches within the study of philosophy. However, a proposed solution is given to soften Gettier’s critique of the traditional definition of knowledge.
Gallagher, Kenneth T. Philosophy of Knowledge. New York: Fordham
University Press, USA, 1986
Properly speaking, this is the course text in which the intent is solely concerned with the study of epistemology as a discipline within philosophy. Of course, this being the course text, any possible insights, if any, to Gettier’s problem will be made known.
Geisler, Norman L., and Paul D. Feinberg. Introduction to Philosophy: a
Christian Perspective. 2 ed. Grand Rapids, MI: Baker Academic, 1987.
This work is another quality contribution by Christian philosophers/thinkers that introduce the large scope of philosophy, encompassing most sub-disciplines within its pages. Multiple theories of knowledge, its definition, and problems are addressed which may be beneficial in the area of justified true belief.
Gettier, Edmund. “Is Justified True Belief Knowledge.” ditext.com.
http://www.ditext.com/gettier/gettier.html (accessed July 8, 2013).
Though a very short essay, this is the particular piece of academic work that challenged the definition of knowledge that had been for held centuries. Quite naturally, the essay will explain and introduce the challenge to the view that knowledge should be defined as justified true belief.