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Dale Jacquette [365]D. Jacquette [15]Dale L. Jacquette [1]
  1. Ion Copoeru, Mădălina Diaconu, Dale Jacquette, Yves Mayzaud, Francesca Filippi & Rolf Kühn (2005). Ion Copoeru: Madalina Diaconu, Tasten, Riechen, Schmecken. Studia Phaenomenologica 5 (1):383-407.
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  2. Dale Jacquette (2014). Logic and How It Gets That Way. Routledge.
    In this challenging and provocative analysis, Dale Jacquette argues that contemporary philosophy labours under a number of historically inherited delusions about the nature of logic and the philosophical significance of certain formal properties of specific types of logical constructions. Exposing some of the key misconceptions about formal symbolic logic and its relation to thought, language and the world, Jacquette clears the ground of some very well-entrenched philosophical doctrines about the nature of logic, including some of the most fundamental seldom-questioned parts (...)
     
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  3.  2
    Dale Jacquette (2014). Later Wittgenstein's Anti-Philosophical Therapy. Philosophy 89 (2):251-272.
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  4. J.-Y. Beziau & Dale Jacquette (eds.) (2012). Around and Beyond the Square of Opposition. Birkhäuser.
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  5.  26
    Dale Jacquette (2002). Hume on Infinite Divisibility and the Negative Idea of a Vacuum. British Journal for the History of Philosophy 10 (3):413 – 435.
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  6.  21
    Dale Jacquette (ed.) (2004). The Cambridge Companion to Brentano. Cambridge University Press.
    Franz Brentano (1838-1917) led an intellectual revolution that sought to revitalize German-language philosophy and to reverse its post-Kantian direction. His philosophy laid the groundwork for philosophy of science as it came to fruition in the Vienna Circle, and for phenomenology in the work of such figures as his student Edmund Husserl. This volume brings together newly commissioned chapters on his important work in theory of judgement, the reform of syllogistic logic, theory of intentionality, empirical descriptive psychology and phenomenology, theory of (...)
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  7. Dale Jacquette (2007). Denying The Liar. Polish Journal of Philosophy 1 (2):91-98.
    The liar paradox is standardly supposed to arise from three conditions: classical bivalent truth value semantics, the Tarskian truth schema, and the formal constructability of a sentence that says of itself that it is not true. Standard solutions to the paradox, beginning most notably with Tarski, try to forestall the paradox by rejecting or weakening one or more of these three conditions. It is argued that all efforts to avoid the liar paradox by watering down any of the three assumptions (...)
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  8.  66
    Dale Jacquette (2009). Philoscopic Vision. The Philosophers' Magazine 45 (45):78-78.
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  9. Dale Jacquette (2003). Meinong on the Phenomenology of Assumption. Studia Phaenomenologica 3 (1-2):155-177.
  10.  38
    Dale Jacquette (1996). Meinongian Logic: The Semantics of Existence and Nonexistence. W. De Gruyter.
    Introduction Alexius Meinong and his circle of students and collaborators at the Phi- losophisches Institut der Universitat Graz formulated the basic ...
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  11.  4
    Dale Jacquette (2015). Origins of Gegenstandstheorie: Immanent and Transcendent Intended Objects in Brentano, Twardowski, and Meinong. In Alexius Meinong, the Shepherd of Non-Being. Springer International Publishing
  12. Dale Jacquette (2004). Grelling's Revenge. Analysis 64 (3):251–256.
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  13. Dale Jacquette (2009). The Philosophy of Mind: The Metaphysics of Consciousness. Continuum.
  14.  11
    Dale Jacquette (2016). Subalternation and Existence Presuppositions in an Unconventionally Formalized Canonical Square of Opposition. Logica Universalis 10 (2-3):191-213.
    An unconventional formalization of the canonical square of opposition in the notation of classical symbolic logic secures all but one of the canonical square’s grid of logical interrelations between four A-E-I-O categorical sentence types. The canonical square is first formalized in the functional calculus in Frege’s Begriffsschrift, from which it can be directly transcribed into the syntax of contemporary symbolic logic. Difficulties in received formalizations of the canonical square motivate translating I categoricals, ‘Some S is P’, into symbolic logical notation, (...)
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  15.  12
    Dale Jacquette (2016). Salinger's World of Adolescent Disillusion. Philosophy and Literature 39 (1):156-177.
    “Almost every time somebody gives me a present, it ends up making me sad.”J. D. Salinger’s tale of juvenile weltschmerz, The Catcher in the Rye,1 portrays a personal psychology of youthful disillusion. Holden Caulfield, the novel’s narrator and antihero, embarks on an existential odyssey in New York City after being drummed out of his fourth private prep school for failing grades.Smart and resourceful enough when the occasion requires, Holden is disgusted with virtually everything and everyone around him. By maintaining a (...)
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  16. Liliana Albertazzi, Dale Jacquette & Roberto Poli (2001). The School of Alexius Meinong. Monograph Collection (Matt - Pseudo).
     
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  17. Dale Jacquette (1984). Bosanquet's Concept of Difficult Beauty. Journal of Aesthetics and Art Criticism 43 (1):79-87.
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  18.  17
    Jean-Yves Béziau & Dale Jacquette (eds.) (2012). Around and Beyond the Square of Opposition. Springer Science & Business Media.
    Jean-Yves Béziau Abstract In this paper I relate the story about the new rising of the square of opposition: how I got in touch with it and started to develop new ideas and to organize world congresses on the topic with subsequent publications.
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  19. Dale Jacquette (1991). Moral Dilemmas, Disjunctive Obligations, and Kant's Principle That 'Ought' Implies 'Can'. Synthese 88 (1):43 - 55.
    In moral dilemmas, where circumstances prevent two or more equally justified prima facie ethical requirements from being fulfilled, it is often maintained that, since the agent cannot do both, conjoint obligation is overridden by Kant's principle that ought implies can, but that the agent nevertheless has a disjunctive obligation to perform one of the otherwise obligatory actions or the other. Against this commonly received view, it is demonstrated that although Kant's ought-can principle may avoid logical inconsistency, the principle is incompatible (...)
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  20. Dale Jacquette (1995). The Blue Banana Trick: Dennett on Jackson's Color Scientist. Theoria 61 (3):217-30.
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  21. Dale Jacquette, Brendan Wilson, Tim Thornton & Frank Cioffi (1998). Wittgenstein's Thought in Transition. Monograph Collection (Matt - Pseudo).
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  22.  19
    Dale Jacquette (2009). Revisionary Early-Peircean Predicate Logic Without Proper Names. Transactions of the Charles S. Peirce Society 45 (2):177-213.
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  23.  98
    Dale Jacquette (2010). Liar Paradox and Substitution Into Intensional Contexts. Polish Journal of Philosophy 4 (1):119-147.
    John Barker, in two recent essays, raises a variety of intriguing criticisms to challenge my interpretation of the liar paradox and the type of solution I proposein ‘Denying the Liar’ and ‘Denying the Liar Reaffirmed.’ Barker continues to believe that I have misunderstood the logical structure of the liar sentence and itsexpression, and that as a result my solution misfires. I shall try to show that on the contrary my analysis is correct, and that Barker does not properly grasp what (...)
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  24.  3
    Dale Jacquette (forthcoming). Berkeley's Unseen Horse and Coach in Advance. Idealistic Studies.
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  25. Dale Jacquette (1994). Wittgenstein on Private Language and Privat Mental Objects. Wittgenstein-Studien 1 (1).
  26.  83
    Dale Jacquette (2010). Truth Breakers. Topoi 29 (2):153-163.
    Philosophical semantics requires an ontology that includes negative as well as positive states of affairs as truth-makers and truth-breakers. Theories that try to do without negative states of affairs while interpreting propositional truth as positive correspondence with existent states of affairs are inherently inadequate and incomplete. A semantics and ontology of negative states of affairs can also do justice to positive states of affairs, since the iterated negative state of affairs that a negative state of affairs exists describes a positive (...)
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  27.  32
    Dale Jacquette (2014). Against Logically Possible World-Relativized Existence. Metaphysica 15 (1).
    The thesis that entities exist in, at, or in relation to logically possible worlds is criticized. The suggestion that actually nonexistent fictional characters might nevertheless exist in nonactual merely logically possible worlds runs afoul of the most general transworld identity requirements. An influential philosophical argument for the concept of world-relativized existence is examined in Alvin Plantinga’s formal development and explanation of modal semantic relations. Despite proposing an attractive unified semantics of alethic modality, Plantinga’s argument is rejected on formal grounds as (...)
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  28.  60
    Dale Jacquette (2014). Collingwood on Religious Atonement. International Journal for Philosophy of Religion 76 (2):151-170.
    R. G. Collingwood’s philosophical analysis of religious atonement as a dialectical process of mortal repentance and divine forgiveness is explained and criticized. Collingwood’s Christian concept of atonement, in which Christ \ the Atonement the Incarnation), is subject in turn to another kind of dialectic, in which some of Collingwood’s leading ideas are first surveyed, and then tested against objections in a philosophical evaluation of their virtues and defects, strengths and weaknesses. Collingwood’s efforts to synthesize objective and subjective aspects of atonement, (...)
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  29.  38
    Dale Jacquette (ed.) (2006). Philosophy of Logic. North Holland.
    The papers presented in this volume examine topics of central interest in contemporary philosophy of logic. They include reflections on the nature of logic and its relevance for philosophy today, and explore in depth developments in informal logic and the relation of informal to symbolic logic, mathematical metatheory and the limiting metatheorems, modal logic, many-valued logic, relevance and paraconsistent logic, free logics, extensional v. intensional logics, the logic of fiction, epistemic logic, formal logical and semantic paradoxes, the concept of truth, (...)
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  30. Dale Jacquette (2011). Frege on Identity as a Relation of Names. Metaphysica 12 (1):51-72.
    This essay offers a detailed philosophical criticism of Frege’s popular thesis that identity is a relation of names. I consider Frege’s position as articulated both in ‘On Sense and Reference’, and in the Grundgesetze, where he appears to take an objectual view of identity, arguing that in both cases Frege is clearly committed to the proposition that identity is a relation holding between names, on the grounds that two different things can never be identical. A counterexample to Frege’s thesis is (...)
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  31.  51
    Dale Jacquette (2011). Intentionality as a Conceptually Primitive Relation. Acta Analytica 26 (1):15-35.
    If conceptual analysis is possible for finite thinkers, then there must ultimately be a distinction between complex and primitive or irreducible and unanalyzable concepts, by which complex concepts are analyzed as relations among primitive concepts. This investigation considers the advantages of categorizing intentionality as a primitive rather than analyzable concept, in both a historical Brentanian context and in terms of contemporary philosophy of mind. Arguments in support of intentionality as a primitive relation are evaluated relative to objections, especially a recent (...)
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  32.  7
    Dale Jacquette (forthcoming). Contemporary and Future Directions of Analytic Philosophy: Commentary on Jaakko Hintikka, “Philosophical Research: Problems and Proposals”. Diogenes:0392192116640718.
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  33.  28
    Dale Jacquette (1995). Vicissitudes of the I. The Personalist Forum 11 (1):55-58.
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  34.  48
    Dale Jacquette (1989). Presupposition and Foundational Asymmetry in Metaphysics and Logic. Philosophia Mathematica (1):15-22.
  35.  7
    Dale Jacquette (2007). Two Sides of Any Issue. Argumentation 21 (2):115-127.
    Seneca in his Moral Epistles to Lucilium ridicules Protagoras’ claim that both sides of any position can be equally well argued. Cicero, on the contrary, in the surviving fragments of his dialogue, the Republic, maintains in the person of Laelius that the thorough exploration of the strengths and weaknesses of any position pro and con is the best and often the only dialectical avenue to the discovery of difficult truths. There are therefore at least two sides to the issue of (...)
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  36.  65
    Dale Jacquette (2011). Enhancing the Diagramming Method in Informal Logic. Argument: Biannual Philosophical Journal 1 (2):327-360.
    The argument diagramming method developed by Monroe C. Beardsley in his (1950) book Practical Logic, which has since become the gold standard for diagramming arguments in informal logic, makes it possible to map the relation between premises and conclusions of a chain of reasoning in relatively complex ways. The method has since been adapted and developed in a number of directions by many contemporary informal logicians and argumentation theorists. It has proved useful in practical applications and especially pedagogically in teaching (...)
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  37. Dale Jacquette (2000). Schopenhauer on the Ethics of Suicide. Continental Philosophy Review 33 (1):43-58.
    The concept of death is of special importance in Schopenhauer''s metaphysics of appearance and Will. Death for Schopenhauer is the aim and purpose of life, that toward which life is directed, and the denial of the individual will to life. Despite his profound pessimism, Schopenhauer vehemently rejects suicide as an unworthy affirmation of the will to life by those who seek to escape rather than seek nondiscursive knowledge of Will in suffering. The only manner of self-destruction Schopenhauer finds philosophically acceptable (...)
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  38.  21
    Dale Jacquette (2004). Brentano's Concept of Intentionality. In D. Jacquette (ed.), The Cambridge Companion to Brentano. CUP 98--130.
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  39.  27
    Dale Jacquette (1990). A Fregean Solution to the Paradox of Analysis. Grazer Philosophische Studien 37:59-73.
    The paradox of analysis is the problem of formulating analyses that avoid the metaphilosophical dilemma of uninformativeness where analysandum and analysans are identical in meaning, and incorrectness or unsoundness where analysandum and analysans are nonidentical in meaning. Frege's distinction between sense and reference supports an intentional solution to the paradox, incorporating Roderick M. Chisholm's concept of converse intentional properties. Formal definitions of unrestricted Leibnizian or conceptual identity and referential identity or codesignation are provided, under which analysanda and analysantia are referentially (...)
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  40. Dale Jacquette (1987). Kripke and the Mind-Body Problem. Dialectica 41 (4):293-300.
    SummaryMind‐body identity theories are standardly supposed to be logically contingent. Kripke defends a quasi‐Cartesian property dualism by observing that bodies and minds or mental and neurophysiological events or event‐types can always be assigned distinct rigid designators. The concept of rigid designation implies that possibly nonidentical rigidly designated bodies and minds are necessarily and therefore actually nonidentical. But Kripke's argument does not refute materialist reductions that affirm the actual identity of minds and bodies while admitting only the possible nonidentity of ncwigidly (...)
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  41.  73
    Dale Jacquette (2007). Schopenhauer's Proof That Thing-in-Itself is Will. Kantian Review 12 (2):76-108.
    In a bold series of pronouncements, Arthur Schopenhauer maintains that the Kantian thing-in-itself is Will. The division between the world as Will and representation, with its impressive array of implications, is Schopenhauer's most important and distinctive contribution to metaphysics. To understand what Schopenhauer means by ‘Will’ as opposed to the empirical ‘will’, and his reasons for identifying thing-in-itself with Will, we must look in detail at two related arguments by which Schopenhauer proposes to link these concepts. The arguments appear in (...)
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  42.  77
    Dale Jacquette (2009). Philoscopic Vision. The Philosophers' Magazine 45 (45):78-78.
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  43.  22
    Dale Jacquette (2002). That Ain't the Way to Do It. The Philosophers' Magazine 18:59-59.
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  44.  44
    Dale Jacquette (2007). Hume's Difficulty: Time and Identity in the Treatise. [REVIEW] Hume Studies 33 (2):352-357.
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  45.  20
    Dale Jacquette (1995). Meinong's Concept of Implexive Being and Nonbeing. Grazer Philosophische Studien 50:233-271.
    Meinong introduces the concept of implexive being and nonbeing to explain the metaphysics of universals, and as a contribution to the theory of reference and perception. Meinong accounts for Aristotle's doctrine of the inherence of secondary substances in primary substances in object theory terms as the implection of incomplete universals in complete existent or subsistent objects. The derivative notion of implexive so-being is developed by Meinong to advance an intuitive modal semantics that admits degrees of possibility. A set theoretical interpretation (...)
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  46. Dale Jacquette (2002). Ontology. Routledge.
    The philosophical study of what exists and what it means for something to exist is one of the core concerns of metaphysics. This introduction to ontology provides readers with a comprehensive account of the central ideas of the subject of being. This book is divided into two parts. The first part explores questions of pure philosophical ontology: what is meant by the concept of being, why there exists something rather than nothing, and why there is only one logically contingent actual (...)
     
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  47.  39
    Dale Jacquette (1990). Wittgenstein and the Color Incompatibility Problem. History of Philosophy Quarterly 7 (3):353 - 365.
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  48.  15
    Dale Jacquette (2001). David Hume's Critique of Infinity. Brill.
    The present work considers Hume's critique of infinity in historical context as a product of Enlightenment theory of knowledge, and assesses the prospects of ...
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  49.  42
    Dale Jacquette (2001). Aristotle on the Value of Friendship as a Motivation for Morality. Journal of Value Inquiry 35 (3):371-389.
    In Nicomachean Ethics, Aristotle offers a solution to the problem of motivating morality based on his distinction between three types of friendship. I consider Aristotle's argument in detail, placing it in a context of similar concerns about the question of why we ought to be moral that ranges from Socrates' discussion of the ring of Gyges in Plato's Republic to Wittgenstein's distinction between internal and external rewards and punishments for action in Tractatus Logico-Philosophicus. Contrary to J.O. Urmson's conclusion that Aristotle's (...)
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  50.  56
    Dale Jacquette (1996). Descartes' Lumen Naturale and the Cartesian Circle. Philosophy and Theology 9 (3-4):273-320.
    The author argues that Descartes is not trapped inside the Cartesian circle. The essay rehearses Descartes’ argument against the “evil demon” hypothesis. The so-called Cartesian circle is described and some of the most prominent discussions of the problem are evaluated. Such arguments tend either to leave Descartes in the circle, or themselves depend upon distinctions that in the end lead to Descartes claiming something less than metaphysical certainty for his system. The author argues that Descartes’ real Archimedian point is the (...)
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