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  1. G. Y. Sher (1997). Partially-Ordered (Branching) Generalized Quantifiers: A General Definition. [REVIEW] Journal of Philosophical Logic 26 (1):1-43.
    Following Henkin's discovery of partially-ordered (branching) quantification (POQ) with standard quantifiers in 1959, philosophers of language have attempted to extend his definition to POQ with generalized quantifiers. In this paper I propose a general definition of POQ with 1-place generalized quantifiers of the simplest kind: namely, predicative, or "cardinality" quantifiers, e.g., "most", "few", "finitely many", "exactly α", where α is any cardinal, etc. The definition is obtained in a series of generalizations, extending the original, Henkin definition first to a general (...)
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  2. G. Y. Sher (1997). Protocols, Truth and Convention (Review). Journal of the History of Philosophy 35 (1):153-155.
    The continuing philosophical interest in the famous 'Protocol Sentence Debate' in the Vienna Circle of Logical Positivists is, to a large measure, due to the focus on the epistemological issues in the dispute, and the neglect of differences among the leading players in their philosophical views of logic and language. In Protocols, Truth and Convention , the current understanding of the debate is advanced by developing the contemporaneous views of logic and language held by the principal disputants. Rudolf Carnap and (...)
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  3. G. Y. Sher (1996). Did Tarski Commit "Tarski's Fallacy"? Journal of Symbolic Logic 61 (2):653-686.
  4. G. Y. Sher (1996). Review: D. M. Gabbay, What is a Logical System? [REVIEW] Journal of Symbolic Logic 61 (4):1396-1400.
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