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Forthcoming articles
  1. Nicholas Asher & James Pustejovsky (forthcoming). The Metaphysics of Words in Context. Journal of Logic, Language and Information.
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  2. Patrick Blackburn & Maarten De Rijke (forthcoming). Rijke. Zooming in, Zooming Out. Journal of Logic, Language and Information.
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  3. John Cantwell (forthcoming). An Expressivist Bilateral Meaning-is-Use Analysis of Classical Propositional Logic. Journal of Logic, Language and Information:1-25.
    The connectives of classical propositional logic are given an analysis in terms of necessary and sufficient conditions of acceptance and rejection, i.e. the connectives are analyzed within an expressivist bilateral meaning-is-use framework. It is explained how such a framework differs from standard (bilateral) inferentialist frameworks and it is argued that it is better suited to address the particular issues raised by the expressivist thesis that the meaning of a sentence is determined by the mental state that it is conventionally used (...)
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  4. L. Moss (forthcoming). Review of" Exploring Logical Dynamics", to Appear In. [REVIEW] Journal of Logic, Language and Information.
     
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  5. R. van Rooy (forthcoming). Quality and Quantity of Information Exchange', to Appear in J. Van Benthem & R. Van Rooy, Eds., Special Issue on Information Theories of The. [REVIEW] Journal of Logic, Language and Information.
     
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  6. H. Wansing (forthcoming). A Review of John Horty's 'Agency and Deontic Logic'. [REVIEW] Journal of Logic, Language and Information.
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  7. Igor Yanovich (forthcoming). Expressive Power of “Now” and “Then” Operators. Journal of Logic, Language and Information:1-29.
    Natural language provides motivation for studying modal backwards-looking operators such as “now”, “then” and “actually” that evaluate their argument formula at some previously considered point instead of the current one. This paper investigates the expressive power over models of both propositional and first-order basic modal language enriched with such operators. Having defined an appropriate notion of bisimulation for first-order modal logic, I show that backwards-looking operators increase its expressive power quite mildly, contrary to beliefs widespread among philosophers of language and (...)
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