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Profile: Patricia Hanna (University of Utah)
  1.  18
    Patricia Hanna (2004). Word and World: Practice and the Foundations of Language. Cambridge University Press.
    This important book proposes a new account of the nature of language, founded upon an original interpretation of Wittgenstein. The authors deny the existence of a direct referential relationship between words and things. Rather, the link between language and world is a two-stage one, in which meaning is used and in which a natural language should be understood as fundamentally a collection of socially devised and maintained practices. Arguing against the philosophical mainstream descending from Frege and Russell to Quine, Davidson, (...)
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  2.  56
    Patricia Hanna (2006). Swimming and Speaking Spanish. Philosophia 34 (3):267-285.
    The dominant view of the status of knowledge of language is that it is theoretical or what Gilbert Ryle called knowledge-that. Defenders of this thesis may differ among themselves over the precise nature of the knowledge which underlies language, as for example, Michael Dummett and Noam Chomsky differ over the issue of unconscious knowledge; however, they all agree that acquisition, understanding and use of language require that the speaker have access to a theory of language. In this paper, I argue (...)
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  3.  62
    Patricia Hanna (2010). Beyond the “Delivery Problem”: Why There is “No Such Thing as a Language”. Philosophia 38 (2):343-355.
    In “Practical Knowledge of Language”, C.-h. Tsai criticizes the arguments in “Swimming and Speaking Spanish” (this issue, pp. 331–341), on the grounds that its account of knowledge of language as knowledge-how is mistaken. In its place, he proposes an alternative account in terms of Russell’s concept “knowledge-by-acquaintance”. In this paper, I show that this account succeeds neither in displacing the account in Swimming and Speaking Spanish nor in addressing Tsai’s main concern: solving the “delivery problem”.
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  4.  8
    Patricia Hanna (1982). Philosophy in the Classroom, Second Edition. Teaching Philosophy 5 (3):238-243.
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  5.  12
    Patricia Hanna (1982). Lisa. Teaching Philosophy 5 (3):234-236.
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  6.  19
    Patricia Hanna (1990). Must Thinking Bats Be Conscious? Philosophical Investigations 13 (October):350-55.
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  7.  9
    Patricia Hanna (2008). Realism Without Empiricism. Proceedings of the Xxii World Congress of Philosophy 17:65-73.
    In his later writings, Wittgenstein is generally taken as committed to anti-realism. In this paper, I argue that this is mistaken. Although he is committed to ontic anti-realism, this does not preclude his acceptance of epistemic realism. I argue that the possibility of using practices to fix meanings and to provide aframework for conceptual differentiation of our experiences rests upon a version of realism, which I call "praxial realism", which does not presuppose anything like a Kantian noumenal world.
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  8.  24
    Patricia Hanna (2009). Review of Rebecca Kukla, Mark Lance, 'Yo!' And 'Lo!': The Pragmatic Topography of the Space of Reasons. [REVIEW] Notre Dame Philosophical Reviews 2009 (7).
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  9.  8
    Patricia Hanna (1983). On Children's Rights. Teaching Philosophy 6 (2):153-161.
  10.  31
    Patricia Hanna (2004). What Kripke's Puzzle Doesn't Tell Us About Language, Meaning or Bellief. Philosophia 31 (3-4):355-382.
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  11.  5
    Patricia Hanna (1982). Developmental Theory and Moral Education. Teaching Philosophy 5 (1):43-55.
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  12.  15
    Patricia Hanna (1985). Causal Powers and Cognition. Mind 94 (373):53-63.
    Argues that Searle is confused, and underestimates computers. Weak.
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  13.  21
    Patricia Hanna (1992). If You Can't Talk About It, You Can't Talk About It: A Response to H.O. Mounce. Philosophical Investigations 15 (2):185-190.
  14.  23
    Patricia Hanna (2001). Linguistic Competence and Kripke's Puzzle. Philosophia 28 (1-4):171-189.
    In "A Puzzle About Belief" (_Meaning and Use, A. Margalit (ed.), D. Reidel (1979), pp. 239-283), Saul Kripke argues that linguistic moves to all appearances normal in reporting the beliefs of others can be shown to generate paradox. In this paper, I argue that the supposed paradox is one in appearance only, and that the appearance rests on a covert vacillation in Kripke's paper between two conceptions of linguistic understanding, a weak, or 'minimal' one, and a 'strong' one. Only the (...)
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  15.  3
    Patricia Hanna (1983). Sorts, Ontology, and Metaphor. Review of Metaphysics 36 (3):719-720.
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  16.  1
    Patricia Hanna (1981). On Sameness and Necessity. Philosophical Investigations 4 (2):91-103.
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  17.  1
    Patricia Hanna (2015). The Unity of Linguistic Meaning. Philosophical Quarterly 65 (260):567-569.
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  18.  10
    Patricia Hanna (1994). The World, the Elephant and the Tortoise. Philosophia 23 (1-4):289-307.
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  19.  8
    Patricia Hanna (1994). The Vanishing Tortoise. Philosophia 24 (1-2):211-223.
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  20.  7
    Patricia Hanna (2003). Note on William Whisner. Philosophia 31 (1-2):31-31.
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  21.  8
    Patricia Hanna (1984). Translation, Indeterminacy and Triviality. Philosophia 14 (3-4):341-348.
  22. Patricia Hanna (ed.) (2012). An Anthology of Philosophical Studies Vol. VI,. ATINER.
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  23. Patricia Hanna (ed.) (2011). An Anthology of Philosophical Studies, Vol. V,.
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  24. Patricia Hanna (ed.) (2015). An Anthology of Philosophical Studies: Volume 9. Athens Institute for Education and Research.
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  25. Patricia Hanna (ed.) (2008). An Anthology of Philosophical Studies. ATINER.
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  26. Patricia Hanna (ed.) (2009). An Anthology of Philosophical Studies III. ATINER.
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  27. Patricia Hanna (ed.) (2011). An Anthology of Philosophical Studies, Vol. 5. Athens Institute of Education and Research.
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  28. Patricia Hanna (ed.) (2012). An Anthology of Philosophical Studies - Volume 6. Athiner.
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  29. Patricia Hanna (ed.) (2014). Reality and Culture: Essays on the Philosophy of Bernard Harrison. Editions Rodopi.
    More than being a volume about the philosophy of Bernard Harrison, this volume is about how Harrison conceptualizes the creation of the human world. One might be tempted to classify Harrison as a major voice in many diverse discussions—philosophy of literature, philosophy of language, philosophy of mind, color studies, epistemology, metaphysics, moral philosophy, philosophy of culture, Wittgenstein, antisemitism, and more—without recognizing a unifying strand that ties them together. Nothing could be farther from the truth. Harrison contests and destabilizes a persistent (...)
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  30. Patricia Hanna & Bernard Harrison (2006). Word and World: Practice and the Foundations of Language. Cambridge University Press.
    This important book proposes a new account of the nature of language, founded upon an original interpretation of Wittgenstein. The authors deny the existence of a direct referential relationship between words and things. Rather, the link between language and world is a two-stage one, in which meaning is used and in which a natural language should be understood as fundamentally a collection of socially devised and maintained practices. Arguing against the philosophical mainstream descending from Frege and Russell to Quine, Davidson, (...)
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  31. Patricia Hanna & Bernard Harrison (2012). Word and World: Practice and the Foundations of Language. Cambridge University Press.
    This important book proposes a new account of the nature of language, founded upon an original interpretation of Wittgenstein. The authors deny the existence of a direct referential relationship between words and things. Rather, the link between language and world is a two-stage one, in which meaning is used and in which a natural language should be understood as fundamentally a collection of socially devised and maintained practices. Arguing against the philosophical mainstream descending from Frege and Russell to Quine, Davidson, (...)
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  32. Patricia Hanna & Bernard Harrison (2003). Word and World: Practice and the Foundations of Language. Cambridge University Press.
    This important book proposes a new account of the nature of language, founded upon an original interpretation of Wittgenstein. The authors deny the existence of a direct referential relationship between words and things. Rather, the link between language and world is a two-stage one, in which meaning is used and in which a natural language should be understood as fundamentally a collection of socially devised and maintained practices. Arguing against the philosophical mainstream descending from Frege and Russell to Quine, Davidson, (...)
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