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George Lakoff [29]G. Lakoff [1]
  1. George Lakoff (forthcoming). Instrumental Adverbs and the Concept of Deep Structure. Foundations of Language.
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  2. George Lakoff (forthcoming). Metaphor, Morality, and Politics, or, Why Conservatives Have Left Liberals in the Dust. Social Research.
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  3. George Lakoff (forthcoming). Performative Antinomies. Foundations of Language.
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  4. George Lakoff (forthcoming). Repartee, or a Reply to'Negation, Conjunction and Quantifiers'. Foundations of Language.
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  5. George Lakoff (2012). Explaining Embodied Cognition Results. Topics in Cognitive Science 4 (4):773-785.
    From the late 1950s until 1975, cognition was understood mainly as disembodied symbol manipulation in cognitive psychology, linguistics, artificial intelligence, and the nascent field of Cognitive Science. The idea of embodied cognition entered the field of Cognitive Linguistics at its beginning in 1975. Since then, cognitive linguists, working with neuroscientists, computer scientists, and experimental psychologists, have been developing a neural theory of thought and language (NTTL). Central to NTTL are the following ideas: (a) we think with our brains, that is, (...)
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  6. George Lakoff (2008). The Role of the Brain in the Metaphorical Mathematical Cognition. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 31 (6):658-659.
    Rips et al. appear to discuss, and then dismiss with counterexamples, the brain-based theory of mathematical cognition given in Lakoff and Nez (2000). Instead, they present another theory of their own that they correctly dismiss. Our theory is based on neural learning. Rips et al. misrepresent our theory as being directly about real-world experience and mappings directly from that experience.
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  7. George Lakoff (2003). How the Body Shapes Thought: Thinking with an All-Too-Human Brain. In A. J. Sanford & P. N. Johnson-Laird (eds.), The Nature and Limits of Human Understanding. T & T Clark. 49.
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  8. George Lakoff (2003). Part II The Embodied Mind, and How to Live with One. In A. J. Sanford & P. N. Johnson-Laird (eds.), The Nature and Limits of Human Understanding. T & T Clark. 47.
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  9. George Lakoff (2003). The Embodied Mind, and How to Live with One. In A. J. Sanford & P. N. Johnson-Laird (eds.), The Nature and Limits of Human Understanding. T & T Clark.
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  10. George Lakoff (1999). La Metáfora En Política: Carta Abierta a Internet (1991). A Parte Rei: Revista de Filosofía 4:1.
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  11. George Lakoff & Ron Langacker (1996). Cognitive Linguistics Symposium Gilles Fauconnier. In Garrison W. Cottrell (ed.), Proceedings of the Eighteenth Annual Conference of the Cognitive Science Society. Lawrence Erlbaum. 18--15.
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  12. George Lakoff (1993). The Conceptual Metaphor Theory. In A. Ortony (ed.), Metaphor and Thought. Cambridge University Press. 2--202.
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  13. George Lakoff (1993). The Contemporary Theory of Metaphor. In A. Ortony (ed.), Metaphor and Thought. Cambridge University Press. 2--202.
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  14. George Lakoff (1989). Some Empirical Results About the Nature of Concepts. Mind and Language 4 (1-2):103-129.
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  15. George Lakoff (1989). Philosophical Speculation and Cognitive Science. Philosophical Psychology 2 (1):55-76.
  16. David Griffin & George Lakoff (1988). Carnois, Bernard, The Coherence of Kant's Doctrine of Freedom, Translated by David Booth, University of Chicago Press, Chicago, 1987. Catalano, Joseph, A Commentary on Jean-Paul Sartre's Critique of Dialectical Reason, Vol. 1, Theory of Practical Ensembles, University of Chicago Press, Chicago, 1987. Chandrasekhar, S., Truth and Beauty, University of Chicago Press, Chicago, 1988. [REVIEW] Erkenntnis 29:147.
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  17. George Lakoff (1988). Cognitive Semantics. In Umberto Eco (ed.), Meaning and Mental Representations. Bloomington: Indiana University Press. 119--154.
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  18. George Lakoff (1988). Smolensky, Semantics, and the Sensorimotor System. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 11 (1):39.
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  19. George Lakoff (1987). Women, Fire and Dangerous Thing: What Catergories Reveal About the Mind. University of Chicago Press.
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  20. George Lakoff (1980/2003). Metaphors We Live By. University of Chicago Press.
    The now-classic Metaphors We Live By changed our understanding of metaphor and its role in language and the mind. Metaphor, the authors explain, is a fundamental mechanism of mind, one that allows us to use what we know about our physical and social experience to provide understanding of countless other subjects. Because such metaphors structure our most basic understandings of our experience, they are "metaphors we live by"--metaphors that can shape our perceptions and actions without our ever noticing them. In (...)
     
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  21. George Lakoff (1980). What Ever Happened to Deep Structure? Behavioral and Brain Sciences 3 (1):22.
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  22. George Lakoff & Mark Johnson (1980). Conceptual Metaphor in Everyday Language. Journal of Philosophy 77 (8):453-486.
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  23. George Lakoff & Mark Johnson (1980). The Metaphorical Structure of the Human Conceptual System. Cognitive Science 4 (2):195-208.
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  24. George Lakoff (1978). Some Remarks on AI and Linguistics. Cognitive Science 2 (3):267-275.
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  25. George Lakoff (1973). Hedges: A Study in Meaning Criteria and the Logic of Fuzzy Concepts. [REVIEW] Journal of Philosophical Logic 2 (4):458 - 508.
  26. George Lakoff (1973). Notes on What It Would Take to Understand How One Adverb Works. The Monist 57 (3):328-343.
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  27. George Lakoff (1971). The Role of Deduction in Grammar. In Charles J. Fillmore & D. Terence Langėndoen (eds.), Studies in Linguistic Semantics. Irvington. 62--70.
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  28. George Lakoff (1970). Linguistics and Natural Logic. Synthese 22 (1-2):151 - 271.
    Evidence is presented to show that the role of a generative grammar of a natural language is not merely to generate the grammatical sentences of that language, but also to relate them to their logical forms. The notion of logical form is to be made sense of in terms a natural logic, a logical for natural language, whose goals are to express all concepts capable of being expressed in natural language, to characterize all the valid inferences that can be made (...)
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  29. G. Lakoff (1968). Adverbios Instrumentales y el Concepto de la Estructura Profunda. Foundations of Language 4:4-29.
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  30. Vittorio Gallese & George Lakoff, The Brain's Concepts: The Role of the Sensory-Motor System in Conceptual Knowledge.
    Concepts are the elementary units of reason and linguistic meaning. They are conventional and relatively stable. As such, they must somehow be the result of neural activity in the brain. The questions are: Where? and How? A common philosophical position is that all concepts—even concepts about action and perception—are symbolic and abstract, and therefore must be implemented outside the brain’s sensory-motor system. We will argue against this position using (1) neuroscientific evidence; (2) results from neural computation; and (3) results about (...)
     
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