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Philosophy of language / 3rd ed

Philosophy of language / 3rd ed

Material type
단행본
Personal Author
Title Statement
Philosophy of language / Alexander Miller.
판사항
3rd ed.
Publication, Distribution, etc
New York : Routledge, c2018.
Physical Medium
xviii, 447 p. ; 22 cm.
ISBN
9780415718950 (hardback : alk. paper) 9780415718974 (pbk. : alk. paper)
Bibliography, Etc. Note
Includes bibliographical references and index.
Subject Added Entry-Topical Term
Language and languages --Philosophy. Meaning (Philosophy).
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010 ▼a 2017033619
020 ▼a 9780415718950 (hardback : alk. paper)
020 ▼a 9780415718974 (pbk. : alk. paper)
020 ▼z 9781351265522 (e-book)
035 ▼a (KERIS)REF000018427948
040 ▼a DLC ▼b eng ▼c DLC ▼e rda ▼d 211009
050 0 0 ▼a P107 ▼b .M547 2018
082 0 0 ▼a 401 ▼2 23
084 ▼a 401 ▼2 DDCK
090 ▼a 401 ▼b M647p3
100 1 ▼a Miller, Alexander, ▼d 1965-.
245 1 0 ▼a Philosophy of language / ▼c Alexander Miller.
250 ▼a 3rd ed.
260 ▼a New York : ▼b Routledge, ▼c c2018.
300 ▼a xviii, 447 p. ; ▼c 22 cm.
504 ▼a Includes bibliographical references and index.
650 0 ▼a Language and languages ▼x Philosophy.
650 0 ▼a Meaning (Philosophy).
945 ▼a KLPA

Holdings Information

No. Location Call Number Accession No. Availability Due Date Make a Reservation Service
No. 1 Location Main Library/Western Books/ Call Number 401 M647p3 Accession No. 111794618 Availability Available Due Date Make a Reservation Service B M

Contents information

Author Introduction

Alex Miller(지은이)

Information Provided By: : Aladin

Table of Contents

Preface tothe firstedition Preface to second edition Preface to the third edition Acknowledgements, first edition Acknowledgements, second edition Acknowledgements, third edition Introduction 1 Frege: Semantic value and reference 1.1 Frege’s logical language 1.2 Syntax 1.3 Semantics and truth 1.4 Sentences and proper names 1.5 Function and object 1.6 Predicates, connectives and quantifiers 1.7 A semantic theory for a simple language Chapter summary Study questions Further Reading 2 Frege and Russell: Sense and definite descriptions 2.1 The introduction of sense 2.2 The nature of sense 2.3 The objectivity of sense: Frege’s critique of Locke 2.4 Four problems with Frege’s notion of sense 2.5 Kripke on naming and necessity 2.6 A theory of sense? 2.7 Force and tone 2.8 Russell on names and descriptions 2.9 Scope distinctions 2.10 Russell’s attack on sense 2.11 Russell on communication 2.12 Strawson and Donnellan on referring and definite descriptions 2.13 Kripke’s causal-historical theory of reference 2.14 Appendix: Frege’s theses on sense and semantic value Chapter summary Study questions Further reading 3 Sense and verificationism: Logical positivism 3.1 From the Tractatus to the verification principle 3.2 The formulation of the verification principle 3.3 Foster on the nature of theverification principle 3.4 Thea priori and the linguistic theory of necessity 3.5 Carnap on internal and external questions 3.6 Logical positivism and ethical language 3.7 Moderate holism Chapter summary Study questions Further reading 4 Scepticism about sense (I): Quine on analyticity and translation 4.1 Quine’s attack on the analytic-synthetic distinction: Introduction 4.2 The argument of "Two Dogmas" (part I) 4.3 Criticism of "Two Dogmas" (part I) 4.4 The argument of "Two Dogmas" (part II) 4.5 Criticism of "Two Dogmas" (part II) 4.6 Quine on the indeterminacy of translation: Introduction 4.7 The argument from below 4.8 Evans and Hookway on the argument from below 4.9 The argument from above 4.10 Conclusion Chapter summary Study questions Further Reading 5 Scepticism about sense (II):Kripke’s Wittgenstein and the skeptical paradox 5.1 The sceptical paradox 5.2 The sceptical solution and the argument against solitary language 5.3 Boghossian’s argument against the sceptical solution 5.4 Wright’s objections to the sceptical solution 5.5 Zalabardo’s objection to the sceptical solution 5.6 The normativity of meaning? 5.7 "Factualist" interpretations of Kripke’s Wittgenstein Chapter summary Study questions Further reading 6 Saving sense: Responses to the sceptical paradox 6.1 Linguistic meaning and mental content 6.2 Sophisticated dispositionalism 6.3 Lewis-style reductionism and ultra-sophisticated dispositionalism 6.4 Fodor's "asymmetric dependency" account of meaning 6.5 McGinn on normativity and the ability conception of understanding 6.6 Wright’s judgement-dependentconception of meaning 6.7 Pettit’s "ethocentric" account 6.8 Wittgenstein’s dissolution of the sceptical paradox? 6.9 Ginsborg’s "partial reductionism" Chapter summary Study questions Further Reading 7 Sense, intention and speech acts: Grice’s programme 7.1 Homeric struggles: Two approaches to sense 7.2 Grice on speaker’s-meaning and sentence-meaning 7.3 Searle’s modifications: Illocutionary and perlocutionary intentions 7.4 Objections to Gricean analyses 7.5 Response to Blackburn 7.6 Strawson on referring revisited Chapter summary Study questions Further Reading   8 Sense and Truth: Tarski and Davidson 8.1 Davidson and Frege 8.2 Davidson’s adequacy conditions for theories of meaning 8.3 Intensional and extensional theories of meaning 8.4 Extensional adequacy and Tarski’s Convention (T) 8.5 Tarskian truth-theories 8.6 Truth and translation: Two problems for Davidson 8.7 Radical interpretation and the principle of charity 8.8 Holism and T-theorems 8.9 Conclusion: Theories of meaning and natural language Chapter summary Study questions Further Reading 9 Sense, world and metaphysics 9.1 Realism 9.2 Non-cognitivism and the Frege-Geach problem 9.3 Realism and verification-transcendent truth 9.4 Acquisition, manifestation and rule-following: the arguments against verification-transcendent truth 9.5 Twin-Earth,meaning, mind,and world 9.6 Grades of objectivity: Wright on anti-realism 9.7 Two threats of quietism Chapter summary Study questions Further reading Bibliography Index


Information Provided By: : Aladin

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