Graduate studies at Western
Journal of the Philosophy of History 2 (2):167-184 (2008)
|Abstract||I defend the idea that Collingwood's discussion of self-knowledge implies that meaning is normative. Against the view that treats the social as primitive in explaining a normativity of meaning thesis, I argue that Collingwood is an internalist about epistemic justification. Collingwood's internalism about epistemic justification and meaning is normative, but its character involves a logical-epistemic relation between use and meaning. I suggest that this view is well represented by Collingwood's idea of history.|
|Keywords||Collingwood Theory of Knowledge Philosophy of Language|
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