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  1. Thomas Ricketts, Donna M. Summerfield, Newton Garver, Steve Gerrard, Hans-Johann Glock & Cora Diamond (2013). In Wittgenstein's Tractatus. In Peter Sullivan Michael Potter (ed.), Wittgenstein's Tractatus. History and Interpretation. Oup.
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  2. Newton Garver (2010). Review of Brian McGuinness, Wittgenstein in Cambridge: Letters and Documents, 1911–1951. [REVIEW] Journal of the History of Philosophy 48 (1):pp. 115-116.
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  3. Newton Garver (2009). Review of David Kishik, Wittgenstein's Form of Life. [REVIEW] Notre Dame Philosophical Reviews 2009 (5).
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  4. Newton Garver (2009). Wittgenstein in Cambridge: Letters and Documents, 1911–1951 (Review). Journal of the History of Philosophy 48 (1):115-116.
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  5. Newton Garver (2007). Assembling Reminders: Studies in the Genesis of Wittgenstein's Concept of Philosophy (Review). Journal of the History of Philosophy 45 (4):671-672.
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  6. Newton Garver (2006). Review of Morton White, A Philosophy of Culture: The Scope of Holistic Pragmatism. [REVIEW] Notre Dame Philosophical Reviews 2006 (3).
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  7. Newton Garver (2006). Wittgenstein and Approaches to Clarity. Humanity Books.
  8. Newton Garver (2005). Good and Evil in The Green Knight. In Elizabeth D. Boepple (ed.), Sui Generis: Essays Presented to Richard Thompson Hull on the Occasion of His Sixty-Fifth Birthday. Authorhouse.
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  9. Jonathan E. Adler, Martin Benjamin, James P. Cadello, Steven M. Cahn, Joan C. Callahan, Jo A. Chern, Stephen H. Daniel, Juli Eflin, Carrie Figdor, Newton Garver, Theodore A. Gracyk, Lawrence H. Hinman, Eugene Kelly, David Martens, Michael Martin, John McCumber, John J. McDermott, Marshall Missner, Kathleen Dean Moore, Ronald Moore, Louis P. Pojman, Anthony Weston, Merold Westphal, V. Alan White & Celia Wolf-Devine (2004). Teaching Philosophy: Theoretical Reflections and Practical Suggestions. Rowman & Littlefield Publishers.
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  10. Newton Garver (2004). 'Beginning at the Beginning. In Tamás Demeter (ed.), Essays on Wittgenstein and Austrian Philosophy. Rodopi. 137--154.
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  11. Newton Garver (2004). Sketches of Landscapes. International Studies in Philosophy 36 (1):310-311.
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  12. Newton Garver (2001). Politics and Anti-Politics. The Proceedings of the Twentieth World Congress of Philosophy 11:207-217.
    Three very different things present themselves under the title “politics,” even when we restrict the domain of politics to civic concerns. One is the highly partisan activity that begins with the distinction between friends and enemies and culminates in wars or elections. Another is legislation, litigation, and diplomacy, often making use of conciliatory negotiation with adversaries (no longer “enemies” but honorable fellows). The third is civic action aimed at limiting, circumventing, or constraining the role of the first two. I call (...)
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  13. Newton Garver (1999). Vagueness and Analysis. Journal of Philosophical Research 24 (1):1-19.
    Analytic philosophy generally follows Frege in insisting that concepts be defined so as to eliminate vagueness. In practice, however, context often provides the clarit y that definitions fail to supply. Wittgenstein’s later work stressed context (use) rather than definition, at least for philosophical (as opposed to scientific) discourse. In this Wittgenstein’s development was opposite to Frege’s.Richard Robinson notes the looseness in original language learning, and that precision is often nevertheless achieved, especially in sciences. Hence Robinson’s paradox: the inevitability of vagueness (...)
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  14. Newton Garver (1998). Dennis Patterson, Law & Truth. Journal of Value Inquiry 32 (3):417-419.
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  15. Newton Garver (1997). Politics, Politics, Politics. International Studies in Philosophy 29 (1):19-33.
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  16. Newton Garver (1996). Philosophy as Grammar. In Hans D. Sluga & David G. Stern (eds.), The Cambridge Companion to Wittgenstein. Cambridge University Press. 139--170.
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  17. Newton Garver (1995). Die Unbestimmtheit der Lebensform. Wittgenstein Studien 2 (2).
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  18. Newton Garver (1994). Derrida & Wittgenstein. Temple University Press.
  19. Newton Garver (1991). Derrida's Language-Games. Topoi 10 (2):187-198.
    In previous essays (1973, 1975, 1977) I have praised Derrida's contributions to philosophical dialogue and also insisted on their limitations. The considerations raised in this present essay do not lead me to a position that is less ambivalent. Philosophy is a particular language-game. Like any other, it has its constitutive rules; or, perhaps better: its practice has certain distinctive features by means of which we recognize philosophizing and distinguish it from other linguistic activities. None of this can be set down (...)
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  20. Newton Garver (1991). Hubert Schwyzer, The Unity of Understanding: A Study in Kantian Problems Reviewed By. Philosophy in Review 11 (6):414-416.
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  21. Newton Garver (1991). Pugnacity and Pacifism. The Acorn 6 (2):7-19.
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  22. Newton Garver (1990). Form of Life in Wittgenstein's Later Work. Dialectica 44 (1‐2):175-201.
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  23. Newton Garver (1990). Wittgenstein and the Critical Tradition. History of Philosophy Quarterly 7 (2):227 - 240.
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  24. Newton Garver (1986). Structuralism and the Challenge of Metaphor. The Monist 69 (1):68-86.
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  25. Newton Garver & Peter H. Hare (eds.) (1986). Naturalism and Rationality. Prometheus Books.
  26. Newton Garver (1985). The Philosophy of Language. Teaching Philosophy 8 (4):356-358.
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  27. Newton Garver (1984). Die Lebensform in Wittgensteins Philosophischen Untersuchungen. Grazer Philosophische Studien 21:33-54.
    Es ist willkürlich, unnötig und irreführend, zu vermuten, daß Wittgensteins Gebrauch des Wortes 'Lebensform' in den PU stillschweigend auf wesentliche menschliche Unterschiede (d.h., zwischen Individuen, zwischen Gruppen, oder zwischen Ländern) hinweist oder sie impliziert. Wir finden Lebensformen durch die Naturgeschichte, indem Wittgenstein oft zwischen unserer komplizierten Lebensform und der der Hunde, der der Löwen, u.s.w., unterscheidet. Die Fähigkeit, eine Sprache zu beherrschen, bestimmt die menschliche Lebensform und unterscheidet sie von den anderen.
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  28. Newton Garver (1984). Neither Knowing Nor Not Knowing. Philosophical Investigations 7 (3):206-224.
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  29. Newton Garver (1980). Book Review:The Theory of Morality. Alan Donagan. [REVIEW] Ethics 90 (2):301-.
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  30. Newton Garver (1977). Derrida on Rousseau on Writing. Journal of Philosophy 74 (11):663-673.
  31. Newton Garver (1975). Grammar and Metaphysics. In. In Don Ihde & Richard M. Zaner (eds.), Dialogues in Phenomenology. Martinus Nijhoff. 64--85.
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  32. Newton Garver (1974). Notes for a Linguistic Reading of the Categories. In. In John Corcoran (ed.), Ancient Logic and its Modern Interpretations. Boston,Reidel. 27--32.
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  33. Newton Garver (1971). Concerning Henry Veatch's "Two Logics". Philosophy and Phenomenological Research 32 (1):105-107.
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  34. Newton Garver (1971). Pantheism and Ontology In Wittgenstein's Early Work. Idealistic Studies 1 (3):269-277.
  35. Newton Garver (1971). The Variability of the Analytic. Philosophy and Phenomenological Research 31 (3):409-414.
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  36. Newton Garver (1970). The Range of Truth and Falsity. In Robert L. Martin (ed.), The Paradox of the Liar. New Haven [Conn.]Yale University Press. 121--126.
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  37. Newton Garver (1967). Analyticity and Grammar. The Monist 51 (3):397-425.
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  38. Newton Garver (1967). Rules. In Paul Edwards (ed.), The Encyclopedia of Philosophy. New York, Macmillan. 7--231.
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  39. Newton Garver (1965). Mr. Alston on Hypostatic Analysis. Mind 74 (296):585-587.
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  40. Newton Garver (1965). Varieties of Use and Mention. Philosophy and Phenomenological Research 26 (2):230-238.
  41. Newton Garver (1964). Criterion of Personal Identity. Journal of Philosophy 61 (December):779-783.
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  42. Newton Garver (1962). Wittgenstein on Criteria. In Calvin Dwight Rollins (ed.), Knowledge and Experience. [Pittsburgh, Pa.]University of Pittsburgh Press. 55--87.
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  43. Newton Garver (1960). Wittgenstein on Private Language. Philosophy and Phenomenological Research 20 (3):389-396.
    Could we imagine a language in which a person could express his inner sensations or experiences for his private use? the author explicates wittgenstein's views, Giving one, An expose of certain considerations which lend plausibility to the notion of a private language, And two, A reduction "ad absurdum" of the notion of a private language or private understanding. The utility of a sign and its intelligibility in the common language go hand in hand; a sign which is supposed to be (...)
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