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Noam Chomsky [326]N. Chomsky [13]Noam A. Chomsky [9]
  1.  89
    Noam Chomsky (1965). Aspects of the Theory of Syntax. The MIT Press.
    Chomsky proposes a reformulation of the theory of transformational generative grammar that takes recent developments in the descriptive analysis of particular ...
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  2. Noam Chomsky (1986). Knowledge of Language. Prager.
  3.  55
    Noam Chomsky (1981). Lectures on Government and Binding. Foris.
    A more extensive discussion of certain of the more technical notions appears in my paper "On Binding" (Chomsky,; henceforth, OB). ...
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  4. Noam Chomsky (1995). The Minimalist Program. The MIT Press.
    In these essays the minimalist approach to linguistic theory is formulated and progressively developed.
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  5.  35
    Noam Chomsky (1957). Syntactic Structures. Mouton.
    Noam Chomsky's book on syntactic structures is a serious attempts on the part of a linguist to construct within the tradition of scientific theory-construction ...
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  6. Noam A. Chomsky (1980). Rules and Representations. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 3 (127):1-61.
    The book from which these sections are excerpted is concerned with the prospects for assimilating the study of human intelligence and its products to the natural sciences through the investigation of cognitive structures, understood as systems of rules and representations that can be regarded as These mental structui′es serve as the vehicles for the exercise of various capacities. They develop in the mind on the basis of an innate endowment that permits the growth of rich and highly articulated structures along (...)
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  7.  98
    Noam Chomsky (1988). Language and Problems of Knowledge. The MIT Press.
    Language and Problems of Knowledge is sixteenth in the series Current Studies in Linguistics, edited by Jay Keyser.
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  8. Noam A. Chomsky (1976). Reflections On Language. Temple Smith.
  9.  73
    Noam Chomsky (2000). New Horizons in the Study of Language and Mind. Cambridge University Press.
    This book is an outstanding contribution to the philosophical study of language and mind, by one of the most influential thinkers of our time. In a series of penetrating essays, Chomsky cuts through the confusion and prejudice which has infected the study of language and mind, bringing new solutions to traditional philosophical puzzles and fresh perspectives on issues of general interest, ranging from the mind-body problem to the unification of science. Using a range of imaginative and deceptively simple linguistic analyses, (...)
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  10.  5
    Noam Chomsky (1986). Barriers. The MIT Press.
    Barriers is Linguistic Inquiry Monograph 13.
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  11. Noam Chomsky (2003/1971). Problems of Knowledge and Freedom. New York,Distributed by W.W. Norton.
  12. Noam Chomsky (1988). Language and Problems of Knowledge the Managua Lectures. Monograph Collection (Matt - Pseudo).
     
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  13. Noam Chomsky (1975). The Logical Structure of Linguistic Theory. Monograph Collection (Matt - Pseudo).
  14. Noam Chomsky (1993). Language and Thought. Monograph Collection (Matt - Pseudo).
     
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  15.  49
    Robert C. Berwick, Angela D. Friederici, Noam Chomsky & Johan J. Bolhuis (2013). Evolution, Brain, and the Nature of Language. Trends in Cognitive Sciences 17 (2):89-98.
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  16. Noam Chomsky (1995). Language and Nature. Mind 104 (413):1-61.
  17. Noam Chomsky (2009). The Mysteries of Nature: How Deeply Hidden? Journal of Philosophy 106 (4):167-200.
  18. Noam A. Chomsky (1980). Discussion of Putnam's Comments. In Massimo Piattelli-Palmarini (ed.), Language and Learning: The Debate Between Jean Piaget and Noam Chomsky. Harvard University Press
     
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  19. Noam Chomsky (1975). Studies on Semantics in Generative Grammar. Foundations of Language 12 (3):367-382.
  20.  5
    Noam Chomsky (1979). Essays on Form and Interpretation. Philosophical Review 88 (3):457-460.
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  21. Noam Chomsky, In Leon A. Jakobovits & Murray S. Miron (1959). A Review of BF Skinner's Verbal Behavior. [REVIEW] Language 35 (1):26--58.
    I had intended this review not specifically as a criticism of Skinner's speculations regarding language, but rather as a more general critique of behaviorist (I would now prefer to say "empiricist") speculation as to the nature of higher mental processes. My reason for discussing Skinner's book in such detail was that it was the most careful and thoroughgoing presentation of such speculations, an evaluation that I feel is still accurate. Therefore, if the conclusions I attempted to substantiate in the review (...)
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  22. Robert C. Berwick, Paul Pietroski, Beracah Yankama & Noam Chomsky (2011). Poverty of the Stimulus Revisited. Cognitive Science 35 (7):1207-1242.
    A central goal of modern generative grammar has been to discover invariant properties of human languages that reflect “the innate schematism of mind that is applied to the data of experience” and that “might reasonably be attributed to the organism itself as its contribution to the task of the acquisition of knowledge” (Chomsky, 1971). Candidates for such invariances include the structure dependence of grammatical rules, and in particular, certain constraints on question formation. Various “poverty of stimulus” (POS) arguments suggest that (...)
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  23.  49
    Noam Chomsky (2002). On Nature and Language. Cambridge University Press.
    Featuring an essay by the author on the role of intellectuals in society and government, a fascinating volume sheds light on the relation between language, mind ...
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  24. Noam Chomsky (1991). Linguistics and Cognitive Science: Problems and Mysteries. In Aka Kasher (ed.), The Chomskyan Turn. Basil Blackwell 26--53.
  25.  15
    W. T. Fitch, Marc D. Hauser & Noam Chomsky (2005). The Evolution of the Language Faculty: Clarifications and Implications. Cognition 97 (2):179-210.
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  26. Noam A. Chomsky (1967). Recent Contributions to the Theory of Innate Ideas. Synthese 17 (March):2-11.
  27. George A. Miller & Noam Chomsky (1963). Finitary Models of Language Users. In D. Luce (ed.), Handbook of Mathematical Psychology. John Wiley & Sons. 2--419.
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  28.  37
    Noam Chomsky (1971/1972). Problems of Knowledge and Freedom: The Russell Lectures. Vintage Books.
  29. Noam A. Chomsky (1969). Linguistics and Philosophy. In Sidney Hook (ed.), Language and Philosophy. New York University Press
  30. Noam Chomsky (2000). The Architecture of Language. Oxford University Press.
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  31.  4
    Noam Chomsky (1988). Knowledge of Language: Its Nature, Origin, and Use. Philosophical Review 97 (4):567-573.
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  32. Noam Chomsky (2007). Biolinguistic Explorations: Design, Development, Evolution. International Journal of Philosophical Studies 15 (1):1 – 21.
    Biolinguistic inquiry investigates the human language faculty as an internal biological property. This article traces the development of biolinguistics from its early philosophical origins through its reformulation during the cognitive revolution of the 1950s and outlines my views on where the biolinguistic enterprise stands today. The growth of language in the individual, it is suggested, depends on (i) genetic factors, (ii) experience, and (iii) principles that are not specific to the faculty of language. The best current explanation of how language (...)
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  33. Noam Chomsky (1993). A Minimalist Program for Linguistic Theory. In Kenneth Hale & Samuel Jay Keyser (eds.), The View From Building 20: Essays in Linguistics in Honor of Sylvain Bromberger. The MIT Press
  34.  11
    Martin B. H. Everaert, Marinus A. C. Huybregts, Noam Chomsky, Robert C. Berwick & Johan J. Bolhuis (2015). Structures, Not Strings: Linguistics as Part of the Cognitive Sciences. Trends in Cognitive Sciences 19 (12):729-743.
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  35.  55
    Noam Chomsky, 9 11.
    p16 "[An] act of terrorism, means any activity that (A) involves a violent act or an act dangerous to human life that is a violation of the criminal laws of the United States or any State, or that would be a criminal violation if committed within the jurisdiction of the United States or of any State; and (B) appears to be intended (i) to intimidate or coerce a civilian population, (ii) to influence the policy of a government by intimidation or (...)
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  36. Noam Chomsky (1969). Some Empirical Assumptions in Modern Philosophy of Language. In Ernest Nagel, Sidney Morgenbesser, Patrick Suppes & Morton Gabriel White (eds.), Philosophy, Science, and Method. New York, St. Martin's Press
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  37.  27
    Noam Chomsky (2013). The Dewey Lectures 2013: What Kind of Creatures Are We? Lecture II: What Can We Understand? Journal of Philosophy 110 (12):663-684.
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  38. Noam Chomsky (1970). American Power and the New Mandarins. Science and Society 34 (1):111-117.
     
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  39.  40
    Noam Chomsky (2013). The Dewey Lectures 2013: What Kind of Creatures Are We? Lecture I: What Is Language? Journal of Philosophy 110 (12):645-662.
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  40. Alexander George & Noam Chomsky (1989). Reflections on Chomsky.
     
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  41. Noam Chomsky (2003). Reply to Horwich. In Louise M. Antony (ed.), Chomsky and His Critics. Malden Ma: Blackwell Publishing
     
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  42. Noam Chomsky (1975). Questions of Form and Interpretation. Peter de Ridder Press.
  43. Noam Chomsky (1996). Powers and Prospects Reflections on Human Nature and the Social Order. Monograph Collection (Matt - Pseudo).
     
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  44.  4
    Noam Chomsky (1958). Three Models for the Description of Language. Journal of Symbolic Logic 23 (1):71-72.
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  45.  4
    Noam Chomsky (1968). Cartesian Linguistics: A Chapter in the History of Rationalist Thought. Philosophical Review 77 (2):229-235.
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  46.  12
    Noam Chomsky & George A. Miller (1968). Introduction to the Formal Analysis of Natural Languages. Journal of Symbolic Logic 33 (2):299-300.
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  47. Noam Chomsky (1968). Quine's Empirical Assumptions. Synthese 19 (1-2):53 - 68.
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  48. Noam Chomsky (1994). Naturalism and Dualism in the Study of Language and Mind. International Journal of Philosophical Studies 2 (2):181 – 209.
  49. Noam Chomsky (1958). Logical Syntax and Semantics. Their Linguistic Relevance. Journal of Symbolic Logic 23 (1):72-72.
    The relation between linguistics and logic has been discussed in a, recent paper by Bar-Hillel} where it is argued that a disregard for workin logical syntax and semantics has caused linguists to limit themselves too narrowly in their inquiries, and to fall into several errors. In particular, Bar-Hillel asserts, they have attempted to derive relations of synonymy and so-called ‘rules of transfOI`1'Il8.tiOH,, such as the active—pussive relation, from distributional studies alone, and they have hesitated to rely on considerations of meaning (...)
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  50. Noam Chomsky (2003). William G. Lycan. In Louise M. Antony (ed.), Chomsky and His Critics. Malden Ma: Blackwell Publishing 10--11.
     
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