Philosophy of Language
- 45 %
Der Artikel wird am Ende des Bestellprozesses zum Download zur Verfügung gestellt.

Philosophy of Language

The Central Topics
Sofort lieferbar | Lieferzeit: Sofort lieferbar I

Unser bisheriger Preis:ORGPRICE: 126,85 €

Jetzt 69,98 €*

ISBN-13:
9781461640875
Seiten:
432
Autor:
Susana Nuccetelli
eBook Typ:
Adobe Digital Editions
Kopierschutz:
Adobe DRM [Hard-DRM]
Sprache:
Englisch
Beschreibung:

This collection of classic and contemporary essays in philosophy of language offers a concise introduction to the field for students in graduate and upper-division undergraduate courses. It includes some of the most important basic sources in philosophy of language, as well as new essays by scholars on the leading edge of innovation in this increasingly influential area of philosophy. Each chapter is preceded the editors' introduction.
This collection of classic and contemporary essays in philosophy of language offers a concise introduction to the field for students in graduate and upper-division undergraduate courses. It contains some of the most important basic sources in philosophy of language, including a number of classic essays by philosophers such as Frege, Russell, Wittgenstein, Kripke, Grice, Davidson, Strawson, Austin, and Putnam, as well as more recent contributions by scholars including John McDowell, Stephen Neale, Ruth Millikan, Stephen Schiffer, Paul Horwich, and Anthony Brueckner, among others, who are on the leading edge of innovation in this increasingly influential area of philosophy. The result is a lively mix of readings, together with the editors' discussions of the material, which provides a rigorous introduction to the subject.
Part 1 Preface
Part 2 Part I: Language, Meaning, and Truth

Chapter 3 Introduction

Chapter 4 Suggestions for Further Reading

Chapter 5 A. The Nature of Language

Chapter 6 Chapter 1. Philosophical Investigations (excerpts)

Chapter 7 Chapter 2. Rules and Representations (excerpt)

Chapter 8 B. Truth, Meaning, and the Indeterminacy of Translation

Chapter 9 Chapter 3. The Semantic Conception of Truth

Chapter 10 Chapter 4. Semantics for Natural Languages

Chapter 11 Chapter 5. Indeterminacy of Translation Again

Chapter 12 C. Meaning as Intention

Chapter 13 Chapter 6. Meaning

Chapter 14 D. Meaning

Chapter 15 Chapter 7. Meaning, Use and Truth

Part 16 Part II:Meaning and Reference

Chapter 17 Introduction

Chapter 18 Suggestions for Further Reading

Chapter 19 A. Proper Names

Chapter 20 Chapter 8. On Sense and Reference

Chapter 21 Chapter 9. Naming and Necessity (Lecture II)

Chapter 22 B. Definite Descriptions

Chapter 23 Chapter 10. Descriptions

Chapter 24 Chapter 11. Reference and Definite Descriptions

Chapter 25 Chapter 12. Descriptions (excerpt)

Chapter 26 C. Demonstratives and Indexicals

Chapter 27 Chapter 13. Demonstratives (excerpt)

Chapter 28 Chapter 14. Understanding Demonstratives

Part 29 Part III: Semantic Content

Chapter 30 Introduction

Chapter 31 Suggestions for Further Reading

Chapter 32 A. Content: Direct-Reference Theory vs. Fregean Semantics

Chapter 33 Chapter 15. Frege's Puzzle (excerpt)

Chapter 34 Chapter 16.
De Re Senses

Chapter 35 B. A Puzzle About Belief Ascriptions

Chapter 36 Chapter 17. A Puzzle about Belief (excerpt)

Chapter 37 Chapter 18. What Puzzling Pierre Does Not Believe

Chapter 38 C. The Internalism/Externalism Debate

Chapter 39 Chapter 19. Meaning and Reference

Chapter 40 Chapter 20. Are Meanings in the Head?

Chapter 41 Chapter 21. The Social Character of Meaning

Chapter 42 D. Externalism and Knowledge

Chapter 43 Chapter 22. Anti-individualism and Privileged Access

Chapter 44 Chapter 23. What an Anti-Individualist Knows
A Priori

Part 45 Part IV: Convention, Intention, and the Pragmatics of Language

Chapter 46 Introduction

Chapter 47 Suggestions for Further Reading

Chapter 48 A. Speech Acts and Convention

Chapter 49 Chapter 24. Performative - Constative

Chapter 50 B. Speech Acts and Speaker Meaning

Chapter 51 Chapter 25. Intention and Convention in Speech Acts

Chapter 52 Chatper 26. Meaning (excerpt)

Chapter 53 C. Speech Acts and Evolution

Chapter 54 Chapter 27. Pushmi-Pullyu Representations

Chapter 55 D. Conversational Implicature and Metaphor

Chapter 56 Chapter 28. Logic and Conversation

Chapter 57 Chapter 29. What Metaphors Mean