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Colin Caret [3]Colin R. Caret [3]
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Profile: Colin R. Caret (Yonsei University)
  1.  6
    Colin R. Caret & Zach Weber (2015). A Note on Contraction-Free Logic for Validity. Topoi 34 (1):63-74.
    This note motivates a logic for a theory that can express its own notion of logical consequence—a ‘syntactically closed’ theory of naive validity. The main issue for such a logic is Curry’s paradox, which is averted by the failure of contraction. The logic features two related, but different, implication connectives. A Hilbert system is proposed that is complete and non-trivial.
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  2.  22
    Colin Caret & Aaron J. Cotnoir (2008). True, False, Paranormal and 'Designated'?: A Reply to Jenkins. Analysis 68 (299):238–244.
    Jenkins (2007) charges that the language advanced in Beall (2007) is either expressively impoverished, or inconsistent. We argue that Jenkins’ objections are based on unreasonably strong constraints on formal theories of truth. Our primary concern is not to defend the ‘paranormal’ framework advanced in Beall, but to respond to a common – and implausible – ‘revenge’-style charge directed at a certain class of formal theories of truth and paradox.
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  3.  38
    Colin Caret & David Ripley (2011). Spandrels of Truth, by Jc Beall. Mind 120 (478):503-507.
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  4.  35
    Colin R. Caret & Ole T. Hjortland (eds.) (2015). Foundations of Logical Consequence. Oxford University Press.
    Logical consequence is the relation that obtains between premises and conclusion(s) in a valid argument. Orthodoxy has it that valid arguments are necessarily truth-preserving, but this platitude only raises a number of further questions, such as: how does the truth of premises guarantee the truth of a conclusion, and what constraints does validity impose on rational belief? This volume presents thirteen essays by some of the most important scholars in the field of philosophical logic. The essays offer ground-breaking new insights (...)
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  5. Colin R. Caret & Ole T. Hjortland (2015). Logical Consequence: Its Nature, Structure, and Application. In Colin R. Caret & Ole T. Hjortland (eds.), Foundations of Logical Consequence. Oxford University Press
  6. Colin Caret & Aaron J. Cotnoir (2008). True, False, Paranormal and ‘Designated’?: A Reply to Jenkins. Analysis 68 (299):238-244.
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