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  1. Steven Pinker & Alan Prince (1999). 1 The Nature of Human Concepts. In Philip R. Loockvane (ed.), The Nature of Concepts: Evolution, Structure, and Representation. Routledge. 8.
     
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  2. Steven Pinker & Alan Prince (1996). The Nature of Human Concepts/Evidence From an Unusual Source. Communication and Cognition. Monographies 29 (3-4):307-361.
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  3. John J. Kim, Steven Pinker, Alan Prince & Sandeep Prasada (1991). Why No Mere Mortal Has Ever Flown Out to Center Field. Cognitive Science 15 (2):173-218.
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  4. Steven Pinker & Alan Prince (1988). On Language and Connectionism. Cognition 28 (1-2):73-193.
  5. Alan Prince & Steven Pinker (1988). Subsymbols Aren't Much Good Outside of a Symbol-Processing Architecture. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 11 (1):46.
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  6. Alan Prince & Steven Pinker (1988). Wickelphone ambiguity. Cognition 30 (2):189-190.
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  7. Samuel Jay Keyser & Alan Prince (1979). Folk Etymology in Sigmund Freud, Christian Morgenstern, and Wallace Stevens. Critical Inquiry 6 (1):65.
    We began with the observation that language is often held to enact the world. We have examined several instances of this notion, beginning with a discussion of the folk etymology of certain words, moving through an example of Freud, to Morgenstern, Lettvin, and Stevens. The method shared by these examples assumes that words are literally saturated with meaning; that what appears arbitrary or senseless in them can be made to render up its sense and its motivation through a kind of (...)
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