This is a historical question about philosophical views. I believe I understand the claim made by Wittgenstein and others that logical propositions are tautologies. I'd like to know what other views there are, and if other philosophers don't agree that logical propositions are tautologies, how do they characterize logical propositions?
Here's the section from the Tractatus:
6.1 The propositions of logic are tautologies.
6.11 The propositions of logic therefore say nothing. (They are the analytical propositions.)
In addition, this answer says that:
The claim that propositions of logic, and analytic truths in general, are tautologies was a consensus view before Frege, and can be found in Locke, Hume and Kant
What other views are/were there on the issue? I'm interested in views held by philosophers now, as well as throughout history.