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  1. Michel ter Hark (2011). Wittgenstein on the Experience of Meaning and Secondary Use. In Marie McGinn & Oskari Kuusela (eds.), The Oxford Handbook of Wittgenstein. Oup Oxford.
     
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  2. Michel ter Hark (2010). Experience of Meaning, Secondary Use and Aesthetics. Philosophical Investigations 33 (2):142-158.
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  3. Michel ter Hark (2010). Popper's Debt to Psychology. Metascience 19 (3):453-456.
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  4. Michel ter Hark (2009). Coloured Vowels: Wittgenstein on Synaesthesia and Secondary Meaning. Philosophia 37 (4):589-604.
    The aim of this article is to give both a sustained interpretation of Wittgenstein’s obscure remarks on the experience of meaning of language, synthaesthesia and secondary use and to apply his insights to recent philosophical discussions about synthaesthesia. I argue that synthaesthesia and experience of meaning are conceptually related to aspect-seeing. The concept of aspect-seeing is not reducible to either seeing or imaging but involves a modified notion of experience. Likewise, synthaesthesia involves a modified notion of experience. In particular, the (...)
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  5. Michel ter Hark (2008). Wittgenstein, the Secondary Use of Words and Child Psychology. In David K. Levy & Edoardo Zamuner (eds.), Wittgenstein's Enduring Arguments. Routledge.
     
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  6. Michel ter Hark (2007). Popper, Otto Selz and Meinong's Gegenstandstheorie. Archiv für Geschichte der Philosophie 89 (1).
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  7. Michel ter Hark (2007). Tennis Without a Ball' : Wittgenstein on Secondary Sense. In Danièle Moyal-Sharrock (ed.), Perspicuous Presentations: Essays on Wittgenstein's Philosophy of Psychology. Palgrave Macmillan.
  8. Michel ter Hark (2006). Wittgenstein, Pretend Play and the Transferred Use of Language. Journal for the Theory of Social Behaviour 36 (3):299-318.
    This essay sketches the potential implications of Wittgensteinian thought for conceptualizations of socalled fictive mental states, e.g. mental calculating, imagination, pretend play, as they are currently discussed in developmental psychology and philosophy of mind. In developmental psychology the young child's pretend play and make-belief are seen as a manifestation of the command of an underlying individualistic “theory of mind”. When saying “This banana is a telephone” the child's mind entertains simultaneously two mental representations, a primary or veridical representation about the (...)
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  9. Michel Ter Hark (2004). Popper, Otto Selz, and the Rise of Evolutionary Epistemology. Monograph Collection (Matt - Pseudo).
     
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  10. Michel Ter Hark (2003). Searching for the Searchlight Theory: From Karl Popper to Otto Selz. Journal of the History of Ideas 64 (3):465-487.
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  11. Michel ter Hark (2002). Between Autobiography and Reality: Popper's Inductive Years. Studies in History and Philosophy of Science Part A 33 (1):79-103.
    On the basis of his unpublished thesis ‘Gewohnheit und Gesetzerlebnis in der Erziehung’ a historical reconstruction is given of the genesis of Popper's ideas on induction and demarcation which differs radically from his own account in Unended quest. It is shown not only that he wholeheartedly endorses inductive epistemology and psychology but also that his ‘demarcation’ criterion is inductivistic. Moreover it is shown that his later demarcation thesis arises not from his worries about, on the one hand, Marxism and psychoanalysis (...)
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  12. Michel Ter Hark (2000). Uncertainty, Vagueness And Psychological Indeterminacy. Synthese 124 (2):193-220.
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  13. Michel ter Hark (1995). Connectionism, Behaviourism, and the Language of Thought. In Cognitive Patterns in Science and Common Sense. Amsterdam: Rodopi.
  14. Michel ter Hark (1995). Cognitive Patterns in Science and Common Sense. Amsterdam: Rodopi.
  15. Michel ter Hark, Pieter Sjoerd Hasper & Riegholt G. Hilbrands (1995). Congresbundel Filosofiedag Groningen 1995.
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  16. Michel ter Hark (1994). Wittgenstein and Russell on Psychology and Other Minds. Wittgenstein-Studien 1 (2).
    This chapter focuses on sections iv and v of part II of Wittgenstein’s Philosophical Investigations. In these sections Wittgenstein deals with two closely knit problems: our knowledge of other minds and the subject matter of psychology. The interpretation of Wittgenstein’s treatment of these problems cannot remain confined to these sections, however, as equally important references to these problems occur elsewhere in the Investigations as well as in the Remarks on the Philosophy of Psychology. Moreover, Wittgenstein’s very treatment of the two (...)
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