Let $\mathcal{L}$ be the language of intuitionistic propositional logic generated by some atomic propositions $t_1, t_2, \ldots$. The Lindenbaum–Tarski algebra of $\mathcal{L}$ can be regarded as a bicartesian closed category in which there is an arrow $p \to q$ if and only if there is a proof of $q$ assuming $p$. Unfortunately it is a somewhat dull category, as there is *at most* one arrow between any two objects.

**Question.** Is there a categorification of the Lindenbaum–Tarski algebra which enables a category-theoretic form of the Brouwer–Heyting–Kolmogorov interpretation of intuitionistic propositional logic? In particular,

- Objects should be propositions.
- Arrows should be (equivalence classes) of proofs.
- The coproduct should be disjoint, at least for the coproduct of two distinct atomic propositions.
- The terminal object should be indecomposable, so that the disjunction property is validated (i.e. an arrow $\top \to p \lor q$ is either an arrow $\top \to p$ or an arrow $\top \to q$).

It feels like the free bicartesian closed category generated by the atomic propositions is the most likely candidate, and it can be concretised by the Yoneda embedding into the presheaf topos: then we would have a genuine BHK interpretation, i.e. interpreting a proposition as the ‘set’ of its proofs. This has probably been well-studied, in which case I would appreciate any references to the literature.