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  1. Georg Brun (2014). Reconstructing Arguments: Formalization and Reflective Equilibrium. Logical Analysis and History of Philosophy 17:94-129.
    Traditional logical reconstruction of arguments aims at assessing the validity of ordinary language arguments. It involves several tasks: extracting argumentations from texts, breaking up complex argumentations into individual arguments, framing arguments in standard form, as well as formalizing arguments and showing their validity with the help of a logical formalism. These tasks are guided by a multitude of partly antagonistic goals, they interact in various feedback loops, and they are intertwined with the development of theories of valid inference and adequate (...)
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  2. Friedrich Reinmuth (2014). Hermeneutics, Logic and Reconstruction. Logical Analysis and History of Philosophy 17:152–190.
    Using a short excerpt from Anselm's Responsio as an example, this paper tries to present logical reconstruction as a special type of exegetical interpretation by paraphrase that is subject to (adapted) hermeneutic maxims and presumption rules that govern exegetical interpretation in general. As such, logical reconstruction will be distinguished from the non-interpretative enterprise of formalization and from the development of theories of logical form, which provide a framework in which formalization and reconstruction take place. Yet, even though logical reconstruction is (...)
     
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  3. Friedrich Reinmuth, Geo Siegwart & Christian Tapp (2014). Theory and Practice of Logical Reconstruction – Anselm as a Model Case. Introduction. Logical Analysis and History of Philosophy 17:13–21.
  4. Adam Tamas Tuboly (2014). Metaphilosophy at Work – Kripke on Reference and Existence. [REVIEW] Logical Analysis and History of Philosophy 17:221-226.
    Saul Kripke’s new book is the written version of his notorious John Locke Lectures from 1973, entitled Reference and Existence. The book contains the six lectures, the elaborate discussion and application of Kripke’s earlier conception – worked out in Naming and Necessity – to such problems as reference, existence, negative existential claims, ctional characters, semantical and speaker’s reference ‘in order to tie up some loose ends’.
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