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  1. R. G. De Almeida & J. A. Fodor (1996). Still Looking for Structural Complexity Effects in the Representation of Lexical Concepts. In Garrison W. Cottrell (ed.), Proceedings of the Eighteenth Annual Conference of the Cognitive Science Society. Lawrence Erlbaum.
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  2. J. A. Fodor & E. Lepore (1996). Reply to Churchland. In Robert N. McCauley (ed.), The Churchlands and Their Critics. Blackwell Publishers. 159--62.
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  3. J. A. Fodor & E. LePore (1993). Why Meaning (Probably) Isn't Conceptual Role. Philosophical Issues 3 (4):15-35.
    It's an achievement of the last couple of decades that people who work in linguistic semantics and people who work in the philosophy of language have arrived at a friendly, de facto agreement as to their respective job descriptions. The terms of this agreement are that the semanticists do the work and the philosophers do the worrying. The semanticists try to construct actual theories of meaning (or truth theories, or model theories, or whatever) for one or another kind of expression (...)
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  4. J. A. Fodor (1992). A Theory of the Child's Theory of Mind. Cognition 44 (3):283-296.
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  5. C. S. Chihara & J. A. Fodor (1991). C. The Theory Approach. In David M. Rosenthal (ed.), The Nature of Mind. Oxford University Press. 137.
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  6. J. A. Fodor (1991). A, The Computational Approach. In David M. Rosenthal (ed.), The Nature of Mind. Oxford University Press. 485.
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  7. J. A. Fodor (1989). Gonsalves, R.(1988). For Definitions: A Reply to Fodor, Garrett, Walker, and Parkes. Cognition 32:279.
     
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  8. J. A. Fodor (1987). A Situated Grandmother? Some Remarks on Proposals by Barwise and Perry. Mind and Language 2 (1):64-81.
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  9. J. A. Fodor (1987). 1 A Situated Grandmother? Some Remarks on Proposals by Barwise and Perry. Mind and Language 2 (1):64-81.
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  10. J. A. Fodor (1985). Fodor's Guide to Mental Representation: The Intelligent Auntie's Vade-Mecum. Mind 94 (373):76-100.
  11. J. A. Fodor (1982). Projectibility and Reference. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 5 (2):302.
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  12. J. A. Fodor (1980). Methodological Solipsism Considered as a Research Strategy in Cognitive Psychology. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 3 (1):63.
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  13. J. A. Fodor (1980). Methodological Solipsism: Replies to Commentators. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 3 (1):99.
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  14. J. A. Fodor (1980). Searle on What Only Brains Can Do. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 3 (3):431.
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  15. J. A. Fodor, M. F. Garrett, E. C. T. Walker & C. H. Parkes (1980). Against Definitions. Cognition 8 (3):263-367.
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  16. J. A. Fodor (1974). Special Sciences (Or: The Disunity of Science as a Working Hypothesis). Synthese 28 (2):97-115.
  17. J. A. Fodor (1970). Troubles About Actions. Synthese 21 (3-4):298 - 319.
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  18. C. S. Chihara & J. A. Fodor (1967). Operationalism and Ordinary Language. In Harold Morick (ed.), Wittgenstein and the Problem of Other Minds. Humanities Press. 35-62.
     
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  19. J. A. Fodor & R. B. Freed (1963). Some Types of Ambiguous Tokens. Analysis 24 (1):19 - 23.
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  20. J. A. Fodor (1961). Of Words and Uses. Inquiry 4 (1-4):190 – 208.
    This paper is devoted to an investigation of one variant of the ?use theory of meaning?. It explores the possibility of characterizing the use of a linguistic unit in terms of non?linguistic facts regularly associated with utterances of the unit in question. It is argued that such regularities are associated with only a small sub?set of English sentences, and then only when these sentences occur in ?standard? contexts. An attempt is then made to characterize the relevant sense of ?standard?ness? in (...)
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  21. J. A. Fodor (1961). Projection and Paraphrase in Semantics. Analysis 21 (4):73 - 77.
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  22. R. B. Freed & J. A. Fodor (1961). Pains, Puns, Persons and Pronouns. Analysis 22 (1):6 - 9.
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