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  1. Mortimer J. Adler (1976). The Bodyguards of Truth. Proceedings of the American Catholic Philosophical Association 50:125-133.
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  2. H. G. Alexander (1957). Necessary Truth. Mind 66 (264):507-521.
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  3. M. H. Amishai (1956). Thought and Truth. New York, Bookman Associates.
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  4. Darin Barney (forthcoming). The Truth of le Printemps Érables. Theory and Event 15 (3).
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  5. A. H. Basson (1960). The Way of Truth. Proceedings of the Aristotelian Society 61:73 - 86.
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  6. Patrick K. Bastable (1968). Language and the Pursuit of Truth. Philosophical Studies 17:267-267.
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  7. Gunnar Björnsson & Alexander Almér (2010). The Pragmatics of Insensitive Assessments: Understanding The Relativity of Assessments of Judgments of Personal Taste, Epistemic Modals, and More. In Barbara H. Partee, Michael Glanzberg & Jurģis Šķilters (eds.), The Baltic International Yearbook of Cognition, Logic and Communication; Vol. 6. 1-45.
    In assessing the veridicality of utterances, we normally seem to assess the satisfaction of conditions that the speaker had been concerned to get right in making the utterance. However, the debate about assessor-relativism about epistemic modals, predicates of taste, gradable adjectives and conditionals has been largely driven by cases in which seemingly felicitous assessments of utterances are insensitive to aspects of the context of utterance that were highly relevant to the speaker’s choice of words. In this paper, we offer an (...)
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  8. Simon Blackburn (1987). What is Truth? Cogito 1 (3):11-13.
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  9. Thomas Bonk (ed.) (2003). Language, Truth and Knowledge. Kluwer.
    This collection, with essays by Graham H. Bird, Jaakko Hintikka, Ilkka Niiniluoto, Jan Wolenski, will interest graduate students of the philosophy of language ...
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  10. Steffen Borge (2003). The Word of Others. Journal of Applied Logic 1 (1-2):107-118.
    Tyler Burge has argued that one has an a priori prima facie entitlement to believe in the truth of what one takes to have been presented as true by an interlocutor. This thesis, however, is problematic, since the alleged a priori prima facie entitlement to believe in the truth of our seeming understanding of things presented as true to us, rests on the possibility of determining assertoric force on a purely intellectual basis. This thesis is not plausible and Burge's analogy (...)
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  11. Kenneth Ewart Boulding (1970). The Prospering of Truth. London,Friends Home Service Committee.
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  12. Raymond D. Bradley, Is Everything Relative, Including Truth?
    The ancient Greek philosopher, Socrates (477-399 BCE), liked to pose questions in abstract terms. What is Justice? What is Beauty? What is Goodness? And so on. Not surprisingly, many who tried to answer tied themselves up in knots. And so it is also with the highly general question: What is truth?
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  13. James F. Brown (1972). Quattlebaum's Truth. New Scholasticism 46 (4):536-540.
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  14. Filip Buekens (2011). Faultless Disagreement, Assertions and the Affective-Expressive Dimension of Judgments of Taste. Philosophia 39 (4):637-655.
    Contextualists and assessment relativists neglect the expressive dimension of assertoric discourse that seems to give rise to faultless disagreement. Discourse that generates the intuition makes public an attitudinal conflict, and the affective-expressive dimension of the contributing utterances accounts for it. The FD-phenomenon is an effect of a public dispute generated by a sequence of expressing opposite attitudes towards a salient object or state of affairs, where the protagonists are making an attempt to persuade the other side into joining the other’s (...)
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  15. Alexis G. Burgess & John P. Burgess (2011). Truth. Princeton University Press.
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  16. Tim Button (2013). Truth by Analysis: Games, Names, and Philosophy By Colin McGinn. [REVIEW] Analysis 73 (3):577-580.
    In Truth by Analysis (2012), Colin McGinn aims to breathe new life into conceptual analysis. Sadly, he fails to defend conceptual analysis, either in principle or by example.
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  17. P. Byrne (1958). Truth and Meaning. Philosophical Studies 8:221-222.
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  18. John Cantwell (2013). First Order Expressivist Logic. Erkenntnis 78 (6):1381-1403.
    This paper provides finitary jointly necessary and sufficient acceptance and rejection conditions for the logical constants of a first order quantificational language. By introducing the notion of making an assignment as a distinct object level practice—something you do with a sentence—(as opposed to a meta-level semantic notion) and combining this with the practice of (hypothetical and categorical) acceptance and rejection and the practice of making suppositions one gains a structure that is sufficiently rich to fully characterize the class of classical (...)
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  19. Edward S. Casey (1971). Man, Self, and Truth. The Monist 55 (2):218-254.
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  20. John Corcoran (2005). Wholistic Reference, Truth-Values, Universes of Discourse, and Formal Ontology: Tréplica to Oswaldo Chateaubriand. Manuscrito 28 (1):143-167.
    ABSTRACT: In its strongest unqualified form, the principle of wholistic reference is that in any given discourse, each proposition refers to the whole universe of that discourse, regardless of how limited the referents of its non-logical or content terms. According to this principle every proposition of number theory, even an equation such as "5 + 7 = 12", refers not only to the individual numbers that it happens to mention but to the whole universe of numbers. This principle, its history, (...)
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  21. Donald Davidson (2001). Inquiries Into Truth and Interpretation: Philosophical Essays Volume 2. Clarendon Press.
    Donald Davidson presents a new edition of the 1984 volume which set out his enormously influential philosophy of language. Inquiries into Truth and Interpretation has been a central point of reference and a focus of controversy in the subject ever since, and its influence has extended into linguistic theory, philosophy of mind, and epistemology. The central question which these essays address is what it is for words to mean what they do. This new edition features an additional essay, previously uncollected. (...)
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  22. Dona Denise (forthcoming). The Truth, the Whole Truth and Nothing but… Dissimulation. Dialogos.
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  23. J. Wight Duff (1916). Anaphora The Use of Anaphora in the Amplification of a General Truth, Illustrated Chiefly From Silver Latin. By Walter Hobart Palmer, Ph.D. Pp. I–V, 1–82. Lancaster, Pa.: Press of the New Era Printing Company. 1915. [REVIEW] The Classical Review 30 (08):228-229.
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  24. M. Z. E. (1965). Truth and Art. [REVIEW] Review of Metaphysics 19 (2):376-377.
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  25. T. E. (1957). Truth and Meaning. Review of Metaphysics 11 (1):164-164.
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  26. T. E. (1956). The Truth That Frees. [REVIEW] Review of Metaphysics 10 (2):370-370.
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  27. Walter L. Farrell (1953). Truth. New Scholasticism 27 (3):361-364.
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  28. James K. Feibleman (1966). The Truth-Value of Art. Journal of Aesthetics and Art Criticism 24 (4):501-508.
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  29. T. Foldesi (1976). Value and Truth. Filosoficky Casopis 24 (1):94-102.
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  30. Julián Garrido Garrido (1992). Los cuatro tipos de verdad científica. Theoria 7 (1-2):1183-1197.
    Four types of truth can be distinguished in scientific knowledge: local truths, truths by definition, mathematical truths and empirical truths. These types are strongly interrelated: empirical theories use the four types; mathematical theories are concerned only with the first three clases, whereas logical theories contain just logical truths and definitions. Those relationships allow to classify the types of truth from two viewpoints concerning, respectively, their degree of abstraction and their relative power. The multiplicity of truth modes means that the idea (...)
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  31. P. T. Geach & Stewart R. Sutherland (1982). Truth and God. Aristotelian Society Supplementary Volume 56:83 - 115.
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  32. Petra Gelhaus (2013). Relational Truth-Creation: Between Bare Literal Openness and Mutual Manipulation. Studia Philosophica Estonica 6 (2):38-54.
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  33. Lourdes Gordillo (2008). The Principle of Toleration and Respect for Truth. Proceedings of the Xxii World Congress of Philosophy 20:77-94.
    In this paper I explain the principle of tolerance in a double aspect, reference to truth and to the individual. Tolerance is diferent from another similar concepts and we analyze some socials paradoxes that the tolerance brings. In the base of tolerance is respect to the truth and to the individual. For that reason, the studyof the concept of respect as the fundament of tolerance is the sustain in which the real solidarity an peace are establish.
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  34. Haim Gordon & Rivca Gordon (2002). Heidegger's Understanding Of Truth And The Situation In The Gaza Strip. Social Philosophy Today 18:65-81.
    This paper suggests that one of the reasons for the lack of understanding of what is happening in the Gaza Strip is our current understanding of truth. This understanding of truth, which has prevailed for 2500 years, holds that truth is the accordance of a statement with facts. Together with our recording some of the abuses of human rights in the Gaza Strip, which have all but been ignored, the paper suggests that Martin Heidegger’s understanding of truth as “aletheia,” as (...)
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  35. D. Grover (2001). Truth in Context: An Essay on Pluralism and Objectivity. Philosophical Review 110 (1):98-100.
    Academic debates about pluralism and truth have become increasingly polarized in recent years. One side embraces extreme relativism, deeming any talk of objective truth as philosophically na{ï}ve. The opposition, frequently arguing that any sort of relativism leads to nihilism, insists on an objective notion of truth according to which there is only one true story of the world. Both sides agree that there is no middle path. In Truth in Context, Michael Lynch argues that there is a middle path, one (...)
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  36. D. W. Hamlyn (1961). On Necessary Truth. Mind 70 (280):514-525.
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  37. C. Judson Herrick (1936). Is Truth a Value? Journal of Philosophy 33 (7):169-175.
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  38. C. S. Hill (2012). Truth -- Meaning -- Reality, by Paul Horwich. Mind 120 (480):1262-1270.
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  39. David Hills (1997). Aptness and Truth in Verbal Metaphor. Philosophical Topics 25 (1):117-153.
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  40. Jaakko Hintikka (2000). What Is True and False About So-Called Theories of Truth? The Proceedings of the Twentieth World Congress of Philosophy 2000:155-160.
    Pretheoretically, truth is a correspondence between a sentence and facts. Other so-called theories of truth have typically been resorted to because such a correspondence is thought of as being inexpressible or as being incapable of yielding a definition of truth which expresses what we actually mean. It can be shown that truth is indefinable in the paradigm case of ordinary first-order languages only because they cannot express informational independence. As soon as this is corrected, as in independence-friendly first-order logic, truth (...)
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  41. Wolfram Hinzen (2003). Andrew Carstairs-McCarthy,Origins of Complex Language. An Inquiry Into the Evolutionary Beginnings of Sentences, Syllables, and Truth. Linguistics and Philosophy 26 (6):765-780.
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  42. Albert Hofstadter (1965). Truth of Being. Journal of Philosophy 62 (7):167-183.
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  43. Roy A. Jackson (2000). What Is Truth? The Philosophers' Magazine 11:61-61.
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  44. Richard C. Jeffrey (1968). The Whole Truth. Synthese 18 (1):24 - 27.
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  45. T. P. Kasulis (1980). Truth and Zen. Philosophy East and West 30 (4):453-464.
  46. Peter D. [from old catalog] King (1960). The Principle of Truth. New York, Philosophical Library.
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  47. David Kohn (1956). More Than Truth. New York, Philosophical Library.
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  48. Max Kölbel (2004). III-Faultless Disagreement. Proceedings of the Aristotelian Society 104 (1):53-73.
    There seem to be topics on which people can disagree without fault. For example, you and I might disagree on whether Picasso was a better artist than Matisse, without either of us being at fault. Is this a genuine possibility or just apparent? In this paper I pursue two aims: I want to provide a systematic map of available responses to this question. Simultaneously, I want to assess these responses. I start by introducing and defining the notion of a faultless (...)
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  49. Max Kolbel (2004). Faultless Disagreement. Proceedings of the Aristotelian Society 104 (1):53 - 73.
    There seem to be topics on which people can disagree without fault. For example, you and I might disagree on whether Picasso was a better artist than Matisse, without either of us being at fault. Is this a genuine possibility or just apparent? In this paper I pursue two aims: I want to provide a systematic map of available responses to this question. Simultaneously, I want to assess these responses. I start by introducing and defining the notion of a faultless (...)
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  50. Max Kölbel (2000). A Criterion for Objectivity. Theoria 15 (2):209-228.
    There are many reasons to assume that the contents expressible by declarative sentences are generally truth-evaluable (reasons stemming from semantics, logic and considerations about truth). This assumption of global truth-evaluability, however, appears to conflict with the view that the contents of some sentences do not admit of truth or falsehood for lack of objectivity of their subject matter. Could there be a notion of truth on which the truth-evaluability of a content does not rule out the non-objectivity of its subject (...)
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