Quotational mixing of use and mention

Philosophical Quarterly 50 (196):325-336 (1999)
Abstract
Quotation is employed in mentioning linguistic items with varying degrees of specificity depending upon context, occasionally in the service of multiple purposes. It is also often employed in cases where the mentioned items are simultaneously being used in their ordinary roles. I argue that against appearances to the contrary, the recently proposed formal disambiguation approach to quotation fails to account for this quotational mixing of use and mention. I further argue that, given the ubiquity of the mixing in question, the demonstrative theory, in its ability to accommodate such cases, fares better than its rivals.
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References found in this work BETA
Corey Washington (1992). The Identity Theory of Quotation. Journal of Philosophy 89 (11):582-605.
Citations of this work BETA
Ori Simchen (2001). Rules and Mention. Philosophical Quarterly 51 (205):455-473.
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