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  1. Hubert G. Alexander (1972). The Language and Logic of Philosophy. Albuquerque,University of New Mexico Press.
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  2. Terry Atkinson (ed.) (1974). Art & Language: [Proceedings I-Vi: Ausstellung], Kunstmuseum Luzern, [27. Januar-24. Februar 1974: Katalog]. [S.N..
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  3. Sylvain Auroux & Dino Buzzetti (1985). Introduction. Topoi 4 (2):129-129.
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  4. Gordon P. Baker (1984). Language, Sense and Nonsense: A Critical Investigation Into Modern Theories of Language. B. Blackwell.
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  5. K. K. Banerjee (1988). Language, Knowledge, and Ontology: A Collection of Essays. Indian Council of Philosophical Research, in Association with R̥ddhi-India, Calcutta.
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  6. John C. Bigelow (1977). Language, Mind, and Knowledge (Minnesota Studies in the Philosophy of Science, Vol. VII). Linguistics and Philosophy 1 (2):301-304.
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  7. Beth Bjorklund (1981). Walter Benjamin's Theory of the Magic of Language. Philosophy and History 14 (2):148-150.
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  8. Peter Bornedal (1997). Speech and System. Museum Tusculanum Press.
    2.2.4) Differance as Supplement 246 2.3) Anti-logics 248 2.3.1) Argumentative Incompatibility 249 2.3.2) Counter-Finality 250 2.3.3) Performative ...
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  9. David Braun, 379. Isbn 0-19-514528-3. $35.00.
    This excellent book is aptly titled, for in it Scott Soames systematically discusses and greatly extends the semantic views that Saul Kripke presented in Naming and Necessity . As Soames does this, he touches on a wide variety of semantic topics, all of which he treats with his characteristically high degree of clarity, depth, and precision. Anyone who is interested in the semantic issues raised by..
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  10. Waltraud Brennenstuhl (1982). Control and Ability: Towards a Biocybernetics of Language. J. Benjamins Pub. Co..
    This is the first of the two volumes the second volume being Thomas Ballmer s Biological Foundations of Linguistic Communication (P&B III:7) treating ...
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  11. Edward Brerewood (1614/1972). Enquiries Touching the Diversity of Languages and Religions. Genève,Slatkine Reprints.
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  12. Douglas M. Burns (1974). Language, Thought, and Logical Paradoxes. [Bangkok,World Fellowship of Buddhists.
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  13. Noam Chomsky (1971/1972). Problems of Knowledge and Freedom: The Russell Lectures. Vintage Books.
  14. Tom Cohen (1994). Anti-Mimesis From Plato to Hitchcock. Cambridge University Press.
    The material elements of writing have long been undervalued, and have been dismissed by recent historicising trends of criticism; but analysis of these elements - sound, signature, letters - can transform our understanding of literary texts. In this book Tom Cohen shows how, in an era of representational criticism and cultural studies, the role of close reading has been overlooked. Arguing that much recent criticism has been caught in potentially regressive models of representation, Professor Cohen undertakes to counter this by (...)
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  15. Gemma Corradi Fiumara (1992). The Symbolic Function: Psychoanalysis and the Philosophy of Language. Blackwell.
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  16. Donald A. Crosby (1975). Horace Bushnell's Theory of Language: In the Context of Other Nineteenth-Century Philosophies of Language. Mouton.
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  17. Amitabha Das Gupta (1993). The Second Linguistic Turn. Intellectual Pub. House.
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  18. Jacques Derrida (1998). Of Grammatology. Johns Hopkins University Press.
    "One of the major works in the development of contemporary criticism and philosophy." -- J. Hillis Miller, Yale University Jacques Derrida's revolutionary theories about deconstruction, phenomenology, psychoanalysis, and structuralism, first voiced in the 1960s, forever changed the face of European and American criticism. The ideas in De la grammatologie sparked lively debates in intellectual circles that included students of literature, philosophy, and the humanities, inspiring these students to ask questions of their disciplines that had previously been considered improper. Thirty years (...)
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  19. Vincent Descombes (1986). Objects of All Sorts: A Philosophical Grammar. B. Blackwell.
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  20. Michael A. E. Dummett (1993). The Seas of Language. Oxford University Press.
    Michael Dummett is a leading contemporary philosopher whose work on the logic and metaphysics of language has had a lasting influence on how these subjects are conceived and discussed. This volume contains some of the most provocative and widely discussed essays published in the last fifteen years, together with a number of unpublished or inaccessible writings. Essays included are: "What is a Theory of Meaning?," "What do I Know When I Know a Language?," "What Does the Appeal to Use Do (...)
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  21. Sten Ebbesen & Russell L. Friedman (eds.) (1999). Medieval Analyses in Language and Cognition: Acts of the Symposium, the Copenhagen School of Medieval Philosophy, January 10-13, 1996 Organized by the Royal Danish Academy of Sciences and Letters and the Institute for Greek and Latin, University of Copenhagen. [REVIEW] Royal Danish Academy of Sciences and Letters.
  22. Umberto Eco (1999). Serendipities: Language & Lunacy. Harcourt Brace.
    Serendipities is a careful unraveling of the fabulous and the false, a brilliant exposition of how unanticipated truths often spring from false ideas. From Leibniz's belief that the I Ching illustrated the principles of calculus to Marco Polo's mistaking a rhinoceros for a unicorn, Umberto Eco offers a dazzling tour of intellectual history, illuminating the ways in which we project the familiar onto the strange to make sense of the world. Uncovering layers of mistakes that have shaped human history, Eco (...)
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  23. Richard T. Eldridge (1986). The Normal and the Normative: Wittgenstein's Legacy, Kripke, and Cavell. Philosophy and Phenomenological Research 46 (June):555-575.
  24. Brian Epstein (2006). Review of Millikan, Ruth Garrett, Language: A Biological Model. [REVIEW] Notre Dame Philosophical Reviews 2006 (5).
    Ruth Mil­likan is one of the most inter­est­ing and influ­en­tial philoso­phers alive. Her work is also hard to pen­e­trate. In this review, I try to present and assess her work on the nature of lan­guage, which is col­lected in this anthol­ogy. I also crit­i­cize her analy­sis of “nat­ural con­ven­tion” as well as her dis­cus­sion of illo­cu­tion­ary acts.
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  25. Robert A. Evans (1973). Intelligible and Responsible Talk About God. Leiden,Brill.
    INTRODUCTION INTELLIGIBLE AND RESPONSIBLE TALK ABOUT GOD How can we speak intelligibly and responsibly about God? This question poses one of the most ...
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  26. Stephen Everson (ed.) (1994). Language. Cambridge University Press.
    This third Companion To Ancient Thought is devoted to ancient theories of language. The chapters range over more than eight hundred years of philosophical enquiry, and provide critical analyses of all the principal accounts of how it is that language can have meaning and how we can come to acquire linguistic understanding. The discussions move from the naturalism examined in Plato's Cratylus to the sophisticated theories of the Hellenistic schools and the work of St Augustine. The relations between thought about (...)
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  27. John Fearn (1824/1972). Anti-Tooke. Stuttgart-Bad Cannstatt,F. Frommann.
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  28. Juliet Floyd & Sanford Shieh (eds.) (2001). Future Pasts: The Analytic Tradition in Twentieth-Century Philosophy. Oxford University Press.
    This collection of previously unpublished essays presents a new approach to the history of analytic philosophy--one that does not assume at the outset a general characterization of the distinguishing elements of the analytic tradition. Drawing together a venerable group of contributors, including John Rawls and Hilary Putnam, this volume explores the historical contexts in which analytic philosophers have worked, revealing multiple discontinuities and misunderstandings as well as a complex interaction between science and philosophical reflection.
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  29. Lia Formigari (1993). Signs, Science, and Politics: Philosophies of Language in Europe, 1700-1830. J. Benjamins.
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  30. Lia Formigari (1988). Language and Experience in 17th-Century British Philosophy. John Benjamins Pub. Co..
    The focus of this volume is the crisis of the traditional view of the relationship between words and things and the emergence of linguistic arbitrarism in 17th ...
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  31. Michel Foucault (1977). Language, Counter-Memory, Practice: Selected Essays and Interviews. Cornell University Press.
    Language and the birth of "literature." A preface to transgression. Language to infinity. The father's "no." Fantasia of the library.--Counter-memory: the philosophy of difference. What is an author? Nietzsche, genealogy, history. Theatrum philosophicum.--Practice: knowledge and power. History of systems of thought. Intellectuals and power. Revolutionary action: "until now.".
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  32. Dorothea Frede & Brad Inwood (eds.) (2005). Language and Learning: Philosophy of Language in the Hellenistic Age. Cambridge University Press.
    Hellenistic philosophers and scholars laid the foundations upon which Western tradition developed analytical grammar, linguistics, philosophy of language and other disciplines. Building on the pioneering work of Plato, Aristotle and earlier thinkers, they developed a wide range of theories about the nature and origin of language. Ten essays explore the ancient theories, their philosophical adequacy, and their impact on later thinkers from Augustine through the Middle Ages.
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  33. Riccardo Fusaroli, Nivedita Gangopadhyay & Kristian Tylén (2013). The Dialogically Extended Mind: Language as Skilful Intersubjective Engagement. Cognitive Systems Research.
    A growing conceptual and empirical literature is advancing the idea that language extends our cognitive skills. One of the most influential positions holds that language – qua material symbols – facilitates individual thought processes by virtue of its material properties (Clark, 2006a). Extending upon this model, we argue that language enhances our cognitive capabilities in a much more radical way: the skilful engagement of public material symbols facilitates evolutionarily unprecedented modes of collective perception, action and reasoning (interpersonal synergies) creating dialogically (...)
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  34. Christopher Fynsk (2000). Infant Figures: The Death of the Infans and Other Scenes of Origin. Stanford University Press.
    This volume juxtaposes philosophical and psychoanalytic speculation with literary and artistic commentary in order to approach a set of questions concerning the human relation to language. The multifold writing of the volume takes the form of a 'triptych' (following the model of works by Francis Bacon) rather than that of a thesis. The central section of the volume contains an extended dialogue on two textual passages from works by Maurice Blanchot and Jacques Lacan. The first part of the volume's triptych (...)
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  35. Joan Safran Ganz (1971). Rules. A Systematic Study. The Hague,Mouton.
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  36. Peter Gärdenfors (1993). The Emergence of Meaning. Linguistics and Philosophy 16 (3):285 - 309.
  37. Newton Garver (1994). Derrida & Wittgenstein. Temple University Press.
  38. Virginia C. Gathercole (1986). Evaluating Competing Linguistic Theories with Child Language Data: The Case of the Mass-Count Distinction. [REVIEW] Linguistics and Philosophy 9 (2):151 - 190.
  39. Heimir Geirsson & Michael Losonsky (eds.) (1996). Readings in Language and Mind. Blackwell Publishers.
    This is an anthology of landmark essays in the philosophy of language, philosophy of mind and cognitive science since 1950.
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  40. Samuel D. Guttenplan (ed.) (1975/1977). Mind and Language. Clarendon Press.
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  41. Ian Hacking (1975). Why Does Language Matter to Philosophy? Cambridge University Press.
    Many people find themselves dissatisfied with recent linguistic philosophy, and yet know that language has always mattered deeply to philosophy and must in some sense continue to do so. Ian Hacking considers here some dozen case studies in the history of philosophy to show the different ways in which language has been important, and the consequences for the development of the subject. There are chapters on, among others, Hobbes, Berkeley, Russell, Ayer, Wittgenstein, Chomsky, Feyerabend and Davidson. Dr Hacking (...)
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  42. Yanfen Hao & Tony Veale (2010). An Ironic Fist in a Velvet Glove: Creative Mis-Representation in the Construction of Ironic Similes. [REVIEW] Minds and Machines 20 (4):635-650.
    Irony is an effective but challenging mode of communication that allows a speaker to express viewpoints rich in sentiment with concision, sharpness and humour. Creative irony is especially common in online documents that express subjective and deeply-felt opinions, and thus represents a significant obstacle to the accurate analysis of sentiment in web texts. In this paper we look at one commonly used framing device for linguistic irony—the simile—to show how even the most creative uses of irony are often marked in (...)
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  43. Geoffrey Galt Harpham (2002). Language Alone: The Critical Fetish of Modernity. Routledge.
    How did the concept of language come to dominate modern intellectual history? In Language Alone , Geoffrey Galt Harpham provides at once the most comprehensive survey and most telling critique of the pervasive role of language in modern thought. He shows how thinkers in such diverse fields as philosophy, psychoanalysis, anthropology, and literary theory have made progress by referring their most difficult theoretical problems to what they presumed were the facts of language. Through a provocative reassessment of major thinkers on (...)
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  44. Roy Harris (2003). History, Science, and the Limits of Language: An Integrationist Approach. Indian Institute of Advanced Study.
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  45. Roy Harris (1987). The Language Machine. Cornell University Press.
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  46. Martin Heidegger (1971/1982). On the Way to Language. Harper & Row.
    In this volume Martin Heidegger confronts the philosophical problems of language and begins to unfold the meaning begind his famous and little understood phrase "Language is the House of Being." The "Dialogue on Language," between Heidegger and a Japanese friend, together with the four lectures that follow, present Heidegger's central ideas on the origin, nature, and significance of language. These essays reveal how one of the most profound philosophers of our century relates language to his earlier and continuing preoccupation with (...)
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  47. John Heintz (1973). Subjects and Predicables. The Hague,Mouton.
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  48. Anthony P. R. Howatt & Richard C. Smith (eds.) (1820/2002). Foundations of Foreign Language Teaching: Nineteenth-Century Innovators. Routledge.
    Contents include Language as a Means of Mental Culture and International Communication (1853; 2 vols) by Claude Marcel; The Mastery of Languages, or the Art of Speaking Foreign Tongues Idiomatically (1864) by Thomas Prendergast; Introduction to the Teaching of Living Languages without Grammar or Dictionary (1874) by Lambert Sauveur; and The Art of Teaching and Studying Languages (1880; English translation 1892) by Francois Goiun.
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  49. I. L. Humberstone (1996). Intrinsic/Extrinsic. Synthese 108 (2):205-267.
    Several intrinsic/extrinsic distinctions amongst properties, current in the literature, are discussed and contrasted. The proponents of such distinctions tend to present them as competing, but it is suggested here that at least three of the relevant distinctions (including here that between non-relational and relational properties) arise out of separate perfectly legitimate intuitive considerations: though of course different proposed explications of the informal distinctions involved in any one case may well conflict. Special attention is paid to the question of whether a (...)
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  50. Wilhelm Humboldt (1971). Linguistic Variability & Intellectual Development. Coral Gables, Fla.,University of Miami Press.
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