Titel: Language and Mind
23:B&W 6 x 9 in or 229 x 152 mm Perfect Bound on White w/Gloss Lam.
John Wiley & Sons
4. November 2002 - kartoniert - 472 Seiten
"Philosophical Perspectives, "an annual, aims to publish original essays by the foremost thinkers in their fields, with each volume confined to a main area of philosophical research. Original essays by the foremost thinkers and academics of philosophy discussing the philosophy of language and mindSome of the main topics include demonstratives and anaphora, meaning and naming, belief and privileged access, modality, concepts and time, and paradox
Part I: Demonstratives and Anaphora: 1. Competence with Demonstratives: James Higginbotham (University of Southern California). 2. Does Syntax Reveal Semantics? A Case Study of Complex Demonstratives: Kent Johnson (University of California, Irvine) and Ernie Lepore (Rutgers University). 3. Reference and Anaphora: R.M. Sainsbury (King's College, London). Part II: Meaning and Naming: 4. Giorgione Was So-Called Because of His Name: Kent Bach (San Fransisco State University). 5. Truth-Conditional Pragmatics: Anne L. Bezuidenhout (University of South Carolina). 6. On Sense and Intention: David Chalmers (University of Arizona). 7. Do Adjectives Conform to Compositionality?: Marga Reimer (University of Arizona). Part III: Belief and Privileged Access 8. Forms of Externalism and Privileged Access: Michael McKinsey (Wayne State University). 9. De Re and De Dicto: Against the Conventional Wisdom: Kenneth A. Taylor (Stanford University). 10. The Aim of Belief: Ralph Wedgwood (Merton College, Oxford). Part IV: Modality, Concepts, and Time: 11. The Source of Necessity: Robert Hale (University of Glasgow). 12. Modality and What is Said: Jason Stanley (University of Michigan). 13. The Emperor's New Concepts: Neil Tennant (Ohio State University). 14. Time, Idealism, and the Identity of Indiscernibles: James Van Cleve (James Van Cleve). Part V: Paradox: 15. The Resolution of Russell's Paradox in Principia Mathematica: Bernard Linsky (University of Alberta). 16. Vagueness and the Sorites Paradox: Kirk Ludwig and Greg Ray (Both University of Florida).
James E. Tomberlin is Professor of Philosophy at California State University, Northridge, where he has taught since completing graduate study at Wayne State University in 1969. He has published more than seventy essays and reviews in action theory, deontic logic, metaphysics, philosophy of language, mind, religion, and the theory of knowledge. Besides editorship of the present series, he has edited" Agent," " Language and the Structure of the World" (Hackett, 1983), "Hector-Neri Casteneda," Profiles (D. Reidel, 1986) and he co-edited "Alvin Plantinga," " Profiles" (D. Reidel, 1985).