Search results for 'By P. M. S. Hacker' (try it on Scholar)

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  1. P. M. S. Hacker, Hans-Johann Glock & John Hyman (eds.) (2009). Wittgenstein and Analytic Philosophy: Essays for P.M.S. Hacker. Oxford University Press.score: 8160.0
    Thirteen leading contributors offer new essays in honour of the eminent philosopher and Wittgenstein scholar Peter Hacker.
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  2. G. P. Baker, P. M. S. Hacker & P. Benner (1987). Abe I Son. H. Sussman, GJ with Sussman, J.(1985) Structure and Interpretation of Computer Programs, Cambridge MA. Austin, JL (1975) How to Do Things with Words, 2nd Edn by JO Urmson and M. Sbisa, Cambridge MA. Babbage, HP (Ed.)(1889) Babbage's Calculating Engines, London. [REVIEW] In Rainer P. Born (ed.), Artificial Intelligence: The Case Against. St Martin's Press. 214.score: 6540.0
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  3. P. M. S. Hacker (2009). Philosophy: A Contribution, Not to Human Knowledge, but to Human Understanding. Royal Institute of Philosophy Supplement 84 (65):129-.score: 6360.0
    P. M. S. Hacker 1. The poverty of philosophy as a science Throughout its history philosophy has been thought to be a member of a community of intellectual disciplines united by their common pursuit of knowledge. It has sometimes been thought to be the queen of the sciences, at other times merely their under-labourer. But irrespective of its social status, it was held to be a participant in the quest for knowledge – a cognitive discipline. Cognitive disciplines may be (...)
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  4. P. M. S. Hacker (2001). An Orrery of Intentionality. Language and Communication 21 (2):119-141.score: 6360.0
    P.M.S. Hacker 1. _The problems of Intentionality_ The problems of intentionality have exercised philosophers since the dawn of their subject. In the last century they were brought afresh into the limelight by Brentano. Famously he remarked that.
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  5. P. M. S. Hacker, The Relevance of Wittgenstein's Philosophy of Psychology to The.score: 5340.0
    Th e con fusion a nd b arren ness o f psycho logy is no t to be e xplain ed b y calling it a “yo ung science”; its state is not comparable with that of physics, for instance, in its beginnings. (Rather with that of certain branches of mathematics. Set theory.) For in psychology there are experimental methods and conceptual confusion. (As in the oth er case, con cep tual co nfusion and m ethod s of pro of.) (...)
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  6. P. M. S. Hacker (2006). Passing by the Naturalistic Turn: On Quine's Cul-de-Sac. Philosophy 81 (2):231-253.score: 4890.0
    1. Naturalism Naturalism, it has been said, is the distinctive development in philosophy over the last thirty years. There has been a naturalistic turn away from the a priori methods of traditional philosophy to a conception of philosophy as continuous with natural science. The doctrine has been extensively discussed and has won considerable following in the USA. This is, on the whole, not true of Britain and continental Europe, where the pragmatist tradition never took root, and the temptations of scientism (...)
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  7. P. M. S. Hacker, The Relevance of Wittgenstein's Philosophy of Psychology to the Psychological Sciences.score: 4368.0
    P. M. S. Hacker 1. The ‘confusion of psychology’ On the concluding page of what is now called ‘Part II’ of the Investigations, Wittgenstein wrote..
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  8. Ilham Dilman, P. M. S. Hacker & David G. Stern (2005). Phil Hutchinson and Rupert Read Wittgenstein's Method: Neglected Aspects By Gordon Baker Oxford: Blackwell, 2004 Pp. 328.£ 40.00 HB.(Hereafter: BWM) Wittgenstein's Copernican Revolution: The Question of Linguistic Idealism. [REVIEW] Philosophy 80.score: 4290.0
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  9. P. M. S. Hacker (2013). Wittgenstein: Comparisons and Context. Oup Oxford.score: 4008.0
    This volume collects P. M. S. Hacker's papers on Wittgenstein and related themes written over the last decade. Hacker provides comparative studies of a range of topics--including Wittgenstein's philosophy of psychology, conception of grammar, and treatment of intentionality--and defends his own Wittgensteinian conception of philosophy.
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  10. H. L. A. Hart, P. M. S. Hacker & Joseph Raz (eds.) (1977). Law, Morality, and Society: Essays in Honour of H. L. A. Hart. Clarendon Press.score: 3984.0
    Hacker, P. M. S. Hart's philosophy of law.--Baker, G. P. Defeasibility and meaning.--Dworkin, R. M. No right answer?-Lucas, J. R. The phenomenon of law.--Honoré, A. M. Real laws.--Summers, R. S. Naïve instrumentalism and the law.--Marshall, G. Positivism, adjudication, and democracy.--Cross, R. The House of Lords and the rules of precedent.--Kenny, A. J. P. Intention and mens rea in murder.--Mackie, J. L. The grounds of responsibility.--MacCormick, D. N. Rights in legislation.--Raz, J. Promises and obligations.--Foot, P. R. Approval and disapproval.--Finnis, J. (...)
     
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  11. P. M. S. Hacker (2001). When the Whistling Had to Stop. In David Charles & William Child (eds.), Wittgensteinian Themes: Essays in Honour of David Pears. Clarendon Press.score: 3900.0
    1. The Tractatus doctrine of saying and showing In a letter to Russell dated 19.4.1919, written shortly after he had finished the Tractatus, Wittgenstein told Russell that the main contention of the book, to which all else, including the account of logic, is subsidiary, ‘is the theory of what can be expressed (gesagt) by prop[osition]s -- i.e. by language -- (and, which comes to the same, what can be thought) and what cannot be expressed by prop[osition]s, but only shown (gezeigt); (...)
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  12. By P. M. S. Hacker (2006). Soames' History of Analytic Philosophy. Philosophical Quarterly 56 (222):121–131.score: 3870.0
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  13. P. M. S. Hacker (2005). Of Knowledge and Knowing That Someone is in Pain. In Alois Pichler & Simo Saatela (eds.), Wittgenstein: The Philosopher and His Works. The Wittgenstein Archives at the University of Bergen.score: 3840.0
    1. First person authority: the received explanation Over a wide range of psychological attributes, a mature speaker seems to enjoy a defeasible form of authority on how things are with him. The received explanation of this is epistemic, and rests upon a cognitive assumption. The speaker’s word is a authoritative because when things are thus-and-so with him, then normally he knows that they are. This is held to be because the speaker has direct and privileged access to the contents of (...)
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  14. P. M. S. Hacker (1997). Davidson on First-Person Authority. Philosophical Quarterly 47 (188):285-304.score: 3840.0
    Davidson’s explanation of first‐person authority in utterance of sentences of the form ‘I V that p’ derives first‐person authority from the requirements of interpretation of speech. His account is committed to the view that utterance sentences are truth‐bearers, that believing that p is a matter of holding true an utterance sentence, and that a speaker’s knowledge of what he means gives him knowledge of what belief he expresses by his utterance. These claims are here faulted. His explanation of first‐person authority (...)
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  15. P. M. S. Hacker (2013). What Is Wrong Indeed? Philosophical Investigations 36 (3):251-268.score: 3840.0
    This is a critical response to Dr. Tamara Dobler's paper “What Is Wrong with Hacker's Wittgenstein? On Grammar, Context and Sense-Determination.” It demonstrates that Dr. Dobler has no idea of what Wittgenstein meant by “grammar” or “rule of grammar.” She does not know what Wittgenstein meant by “grammatical proposition,” nor does she know what a compositional account of meaning or a category mistake is. She labours under the illusion that to say, as Wittgenstein did, that a rule of grammar (...)
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  16. P. M. S. Hacker (2013). The Intellectual Powers: A Study of Human Nature. Wiley-Blackwell.score: 3840.0
    The Intellectual Powers is a philosophical investigation into the cognitive and cogitative powers of mankind. It develops a connective analysis of our powers of consciousness, intentionality, mastery of language, knowledge, belief, certainty, sensation, perception, memory, thought, and imagination, by one of Britain’s leading philosophers. It is an essential guide and handbook for philosophers, psychologists, and cognitive neuroscientists. The culmination of 45 years of reflection on the philosophy of mind, epistemology, and the nature of the human person No other book in (...)
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  17. P. M. S. Hacker, Scott Soames's Philosophical Analysis in the Twentieth Century.score: 3600.0
    Scott Soames’s two volume work Philosophical Analysis in the Twentieth Century1 won the American 2003 Award for Best Professional/Scholarly Book in Philosophy. It has been said to be ‘a marvellous introduction to analytic philosophy’, to deliver much ‘solid information on this dense and difficult subject’, and it has been predicted to become the standard history of twentieth-century analytic philosophy.2 Professor Soames writes clearly and candidly. At the beginning of each volume he delineates his objectives and leitmotivs. He is concerned with (...)
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  18. P. M. S. Hacker (2011). The Heights of the Twentieth Century. Analysis 71 (2):211-216.score: 3090.0
    I was amazed to read that Professor Galen Strawson, who took up philosophy in 1972 at Cambridge, was then given to understand that the nine propositions he lists in ‘The depth(s) of the twentieth century’ (2010: 607) were generally considered to be true. I took up philosophy in 1960 in Oxford, and I was not given to understand any such thing. It is not obvious that there was a sea change with regard to these themes in the 12 years between (...)
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  19. P. M. S. Hacker (2009). The Conceptual Framework for the Investigation of Emotions. In Ylva Gustafsson, Camilla Kronqvist & Michael McEachrane (eds.), Emotions and Understanding: Wittgensteinian Perspectives. Palgrave Macmillan.score: 3090.0
    The experimental study of the emotions as pursued by LeDoux and Damasio is argued to be flawed as a consequence of the inadequate conceptual framework inherited from the work of William James. This paper clarifes the conceptual structures necessary for any discussion of the emotions. Emotions are distinguished from appetites and other non-emotional feelings, as well as from agitations and moods. Emotional perturbations are distinguished from emotional attitudes and motives. The causes of an emotion are differentiated from the objects of (...)
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  20. P. M. S. Hacker (2007). Human Nature: The Categorial Framework. Blackwell Pub..score: 3090.0
    This major new study by one of the most penetrating and persistent critics of philosophical and scientific orthodoxy, returns to Aristotle in order to examine the salient categories in terms of which we think about ourselves and our nature, and the distinctive forms of explanation we invoke to render ourselves intelligible to ourselves. The culmination of 40 years of thought on the philosophy of mind and the nature of the mankind Written by one of the world’s leading philosophers, the co-author (...)
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  21. P. M. S. Hacker (1975). Frege and Wittgenstein on Elucidations. Mind 84 (336):601-609.score: 3090.0
    AB THE DIFFICULTIES RAISED BY "TRACTATUS" 3.263 AND ITS USE OF THE TERM "ERLAUTERUNG" ARE EXAMINED. LIGHT IS THROWN ON THE MATTER BY THE SYSTEMATIC USE OF THIS TERM BY FREGE IN HIS DISCUSSION OF UNDEFINABLES. RUSSELL'S VIEWS ON UNDEFINABLES ARE ALSO TOUCHED UPON. IT IS SUGGESTED THAT THE "TRACTATUS" CONCEPTION OF AN 'ELUCIDATION' CONFUSEDLY COMBINED THE INCOMPATIBLE ROLES OF EMPIRICAL STATEMENT AND GRAMMATICAL SENTENCE (AN OSTENSIVE DEFINITION).
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  22. P. M. S. Hacker (1998). Davidson on Intentionality and Externalism. Philosophy 73 (286):539-552.score: 2640.0
    Davidson has attempted to integrate externalism into his account of meaning and understanding. He contends that what words mean is fixed in part by the circumstances in which they were learnt, in which the basic connection between words and things is established. This connection is allegedly established by causal interaction between people and the world. Words and sentences derive their meanings from the objects and circumstances in which they were learnt, which.
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  23. P. M. S. Hacker (forthcoming). Two Conceptions of Language. Erkenntnis:1-18.score: 2640.0
    Two different conceptions of language dominate philosophical reflection on the nature of human language and of human linguistic powers. The first is the conception of language as a calculus of meaning, and of understanding as computational interpretation. This conception is rooted in the exigencies of function-theoretic logic. The notions pivotal to this conception are truth, truth-condition, sense and force, naming and describing (representation), and theory of meaning for natural languages. The alternative conception is an anthropological one, which conceives of language (...)
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  24. P. M. S. Hacker (2007). Gordon Baker's Late Interpretation of Wittgenstein. In Guy Kahane, Edward Kanterian & Oskari Kuusela (eds.), Wittgenstein and His Interpreters: Essays in Memory of Gordon Baker. Blackwell Pub.. 88--122.score: 2472.0
    Gordon Baker and I had been colleagues at St John’s for almost ten years when we resolved, in 1976, to undertake the task of writing a commentary on Wittgenstein’s Philosophical Investigations. We had been talking about Wittgenstein since 1969, and when we cooperated in writing a long critical notice on the Philosophical Grammar in 1975 (much of which we were later to repudiate1), we found that working together was mutually instructive, intellectually stimulating and great fun. We thought that we (...)
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  25. P. M. S. Hacker (1996/1997). Wittgenstein's Place in Twentieth-Century Analytic Philosophy. Blackwell.score: 2472.0
    This text provides a unique and compelling account of Wittgenstein's impact upon twentieth century analytic philosophy, from its inception at the turn of the ...
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  26. P. M. S. Hacker (1986). Insight and Illusion: Themes in the Philosophy of Wittgenstein. Oxford University Press.score: 2472.0
    Since the first publication of Insight and Illusion in l972, a wealth of Wittgenstein's writings have become accessible. Accordingly, in this edition Professor Hacker has rewritten six of his eleven original chapters and revised the others to incorporate the new abundant material. Insight and Illusion now fully clarifies the historical backgrounds of Wittgenstein's highly different masterpieces, the Tractatus and the Investigations, and traces the evolution of Wittgenstein's thought. Hacker explains all of Wittgenstein's writings in detail, focusing on his (...)
     
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  27. Gordon P. Baker & P. M. S. Hacker (1984). On Misunderstanding Wittgenstein: Kripke's Private Language Argument. Synthese 58 (3):407-450.score: 2352.0
  28. P. M. S. Hacker (1996). On Davidson's Idea of a Conceptual Scheme. Philosophical Quarterly 46 (184):289-307.score: 2352.0
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  29. P. M. S. Hacker (1972). Other Minds and Professor Ayer's Concept of a Person. Philosophy and Phenomenological Research 32 (March):341-354.score: 2352.0
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  30. P. M. S. Hacker (1987). Norman Malcolm, Nothing is Hidden: Wittgenstein's Criticism of His Early Thought. Philosophical Investigations 10 (2):142-150.score: 2352.0
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  31. G. P. Baker & P. M. S. Hacker (1983). Dummett's Purge: Frege Without Functions. Philosophical Quarterly 33 (131):115-132.score: 2352.0
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  32. G. P. Baker & P. M. S. Hacker (1987). Dummett's Dig: Looking-Glass Archaeology. Philosophical Quarterly 37 (146):86-99.score: 2352.0
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  33. P. M. S. Hacker (1971). Wittgenstein's Doctrines of the Soul in the Tractatus. Kant-Studien 62 (1-4):162-171.score: 2352.0
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  34. G. P. Baker & P. M. S. Hacker (1983). Dummett's Frege's or Through a Looking-Glass Darkly. Mind 92 (366):239-246.score: 2352.0
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  35. P. M. S. Hacker (1995). Helmholtz's Theory of Perception: An Investigation Into its Conceptual Framework. International Studies in the Philosophy of Science 9 (3):199 – 214.score: 2352.0
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  36. P. M. S. Hacker (2003). On Strawson's Rehabilitation of Metaphysics. In Hans-Johann Glock (ed.), Strawson and Kant. Oxford University Press.score: 2352.0
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  37. P. M. S. Hacker, Hans-Johann Glock & John Hyman (eds.) (2009). Wittgenstein and Analytic Philosophy: Essays for P. Oxford University Press.score: 2352.0
     
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  38. Gordon P. Baker & P. M. S. Hacker (1984). Scepticism, Rules and Language. Blackwell.score: 2232.0
  39. Peter M. S. Hacker & Maxwell R. Bennett, History of Cognitive Neuroscience.score: 2208.0
    History of Cognitive Neuroscience documents the major neuroscientific experiments and theories over the last century and a half in the domain of cognitive neuroscience, and evaluates the cogency of the conclusions that have been drawn from them. Provides a companion work to the highly acclaimed Philosophical Foundations of Neuroscience – combining scientific detail with philosophical insights Views the evolution of brain science through the lens of its principal figures and experiments Addresses philosophical criticism of Bennett and Hacker′s previous book (...)
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  40. M. Bennett, D. C. Dennett, P. M. S. Hacker & J. R. & Searle (eds.) (2007). Neuroscience and Philosophy: Brain, Mind, and Language. Columbia University Press.score: 2112.0
    "Neuroscience and Philosophy" begins with an excerpt from "Philosophical Foundations of Neuroscience," in which Maxwell Bennett and Peter Hacker question the ...
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  41. P. M. S. Hacker (2003). Wittgenstein, Carnap and the New American Wittgensteinians. Philosophical Quarterly 53 (210):01–23.score: 2112.0
    James Conant, a proponent of the ‘New American Wittgenstein’, has argued that the standard inter- pretation of Wittgenstein is wholly mistaken in respect of Wittgenstein’s critique of metaphysics and the attendant conception of nonsense. The standard interpretation, Conant holds, misascribes to Wittgenstein Carnapian views on the illegitimacy of metaphysical utterances, on logical syntax and grammar, and on the nature of nonsense. Against this account, I argue that (i) Carnap is misrepresented; (ii) the so-called standard interpretation (in so far as I (...)
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  42. P. M. S. Hacker (2005). Thought and Action: A Tribute to Stuart Hampshire. Philosophy 80 (2):175-197.score: 2112.0
    The paper is a tribute to the late Stuart Hampshire's investigations of the ramifying role of intention in our conceptual scheme. It surveys the central argument of Thought and Action and the third chapter of Freedom of the Individual. Emphasis is placed upon Hampshire's constructive account of human agency and consequent description of the manner in which perception and action are interwoven. His analysis of the character of intentional action, self-knowledge and autonomy is described. Various lacunae in Hampshire's account are (...)
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  43. P. M. S. Hacker (1975). Wittgenstein on Ostensive Definition. Inquiry 18 (3):267 – 287.score: 2112.0
    Wittgenstein's critical and constructive analysis of ostensive definition is examined. Nine fundamental logico?metaphysical errors stemming from misapprehension of ostensive definition are identified, most of which occur in the Tractatus. The Fregean holistic conception of meaning is applied to the special case of ostension. Ostensive definition is one rule among others. It is not unequivocal, it does not link language with reality, nor does it determine its own application. The role of samples in ostensive definition of perceptual properties is analysed, and (...)
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  44. P. M. S. Hacker (1996). The Rise of Twentieth Century Analytic Philosophy. Ratio 9 (3):243-268.score: 2112.0
    The classificatory concept of analytic philosophy cannot fruitfully be given an analytic definition, nor is it a family-resemblance concept. Dummett's contention that it is 'the philosophy of thought' whose main tenet is that an account of thought is to be attained through an account of language is rejected for historical and analytic reasons. Analytic philosophy is most helpfully understood as a historical category earmarking a leading trend in twentieth-century philosophy originating in Cambridge. Its first three phases, viz. Cambridge Platonist pluralism, (...)
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  45. P. M. S. Hacker (1999). Wittgenstein. Routledge.score: 2112.0
    Philosophy is one of the most intimidating and difficult of disciplines, as any of its students can attest. This book is an important entry in a distinctive new series from Routledge: The Great Philosophers . Breaking down obstacles to understanding the ideas of history's greatest thinkers, these brief, accessible, and affordable volumes offer essential introductions to the great philosophers of the Western tradition from Plato to Wittgenstein. In just 64 pages, each author, a specialist on his subject, places the philosopher (...)
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  46. P. M. S. Hacker (2001). Wittgenstein: Connections and Controversies. Oxford University Press.score: 2112.0
    Focusing on diverse aspects of Wittgenstein's philosophy, this volume not only provides a valuable introduction, but also investigates connections between the philosophy of Wittgenstein, other philosophers--in particular, Frege, Frazer, Carnap, and Strawson--and philosophical trends. It also illuminates very different aspects of Wittgenstein's thought, probing into the controversies it stimulates, as well as into its influence.
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  47. P. M. S. Hacker (1998). Wittgenstein: On Human Nature. Phoenix.score: 2112.0
    This essential introduction to the philosopher and his thought, combines passages from Wittgenstein with detailed interpretation. Hacker leads us into a world of philosophical investigation in which "to smell a rat is ever so much easier than to trap it". Wittgenstein defined humans as language-using creatures. The role of philosophy is to ask questions which reveal the limits and nature of language. Taking the expression, description and observation of pain as examples, Hacker explores the ingenuity with which Wittgenstein (...)
     
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  48. P. M. S. Hacker (2002). Is There Anything It is Like to Be a Bat? Philosophy 77 (300):157-174.score: 1992.0
    The concept of consciousness has been the source of much philosophical, cognitive scientific and neuroscientific discussion for the past two decades. Many scientists, as well as philosophers, argue that at the moment we are almost completely in the dark about the nature of consciousness. Stuart Sutherland, in a much quoted remark, wrote that.
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  49. P. M. S. Hacker (2009). A Philosopher of Philosophy. [REVIEW] Philosophical Quarterly 59 (235):337-348.score: 1992.0
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  50. Gordon P. Baker & P. M. S. Hacker (1985). Wittgenstein: Rules, Grammar and Necessity. Blackwell.score: 1992.0
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