1. Mark Aronszajn (1996). A Defense of Temporalism. Philosophical Studies 81 (1):71 - 95.
  2. Mark Aronszajn (1991). What Are Thoughts? Dissertation, University of Massachusetts Amherst
    In this dissertation, I investigate a conception of thoughts figuring in ordinary discourse, and argue that this conception is an improvement over a certain standard conception employed in current philosophical and linguistic endeavors. ;In Chapter 2, I discuss the leading principles of the standard conception, a conception according to which thoughts in general are to be identified with propositions. I also briefly preview some of the main features that distinguish the conception developed in the course of this study from the (...)
     
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  3. Mark Aronszajn (1988). Thought and Circumstance. Journal of Semantics 6 (1):271-307.
    A long-standing logical and philosophical tradition holds that there are such things as objects of thought, things of the sort a person may be said to be thinking - objects not only of doxastic thoughts (thoughts to the effect that something or other is the case), but of wonderings, wish-ings, hopings and desirings, etc. Virtually all propotranents of this tradition have supposed that the objects of thought are propositions, the (primary) bearers of truth-value. There are various proposals within the tradition (...)
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