My question is on the history of the Justified True Belief conception of knowledge.
It is well known that this conception is considered in Plato's Meno, but dismissed.
I think Hobbes comes close to it in the Elements of Law ( saying that knowledge requires belief and evidence).
Kant says that knowledge requires true judgment plus an objective ground. But acccording to him a true judgment with justfication is not ipso facto knowledge, for faith is also grounded, though on a subjectively valid reason.
But I think that generally, since Descartes, epistemology has been more interested in knowledge by acquaintance than in propositional knowledge. I mean: in modern philosophy ( from Descartes to Hegel) the standard epistemological problem has been " how can our representations correspond to knowable objects ?" , that is " how is cognition possible? " rather than " how can my mind be related in the proper epistemological way to a true proposition?".
Hence my quetion: which contemporary philosopher ( or school of thought) came back to the JTB conception of knowledge; and which classical philosophers have been invoked as authoritative ancestors of this conception?
At what moment, in contemporary philosophy, did the JTB definition of knowledge become standard?