12 found
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  1. Robert Fiengo & Robert May, Interpreted Logical Forms: A Critique.
    Interpreted Logical Forms are objects composed of a syntactic structure annotated with the semantic values of each node of the structure. We criticize the view that ILFs are the objects of propositional attitude verbs such as believe, as this is developed by Larson and Ludlow. Our critique arises from a tension in the way that sen-.
     
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  2. Robert Fiengo & Robert May (1998). Names and Expressions. Journal of Philosophy 95 (8):377-409.
  3.  34
    Robert Fiengo & Robert May (2006). De Lingua Belief. Cambridge MA: Bradford Book/MIT Press.
    It is beliefs of this sort--de linguabeliefs--that Robert Fiengo and Robert May explore in this book.
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  4.  49
    Robert Fiengo (2007). Asking Questions: Using Meaningful Structures to Imply Ignorance. Oxford ;University Press.
    Ignorance and incompleteness -- The instrumental model of talking : how to talk about talk -- Open questions, confirmation questions, and how to choose -- Which sentence-type to use when asking them -- Quantifiers, wh-expressions, and manners of interpretation -- Syntactic structure -- On the questioning speech-acts and the kinds of ignorance they -- Address.
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  5.  48
    Robert Fiengo (2003). Linguistic Intuitions. Philosophical Forum 34 (3-4):253–266.
  6.  12
    Robert Fiengo & Robert May (2002). Identity Statements. In Gerhard Preyer Georg Peter (ed.), Logical Form and Language. Clarendon Press 169--203.
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    Robert Fiengo & Howard Lasnik (1973). The Logical Structure of Reciprocal Sentences in English. Foundations of Language 9 (4):447-468.
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  8.  15
    Robert Fiengo (2010). Review of Francis Jeffrey Pelletier (Ed.), Kinds, Things, and Stuff: Mass Terms and Generics. [REVIEW] Notre Dame Philosophical Reviews 2010 (4).
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  9. Robert Fiengo & Robert May (1996). Anaphora and Identity. In Shalom Lappin (ed.), The Handbook of Contemporary Semantic Theory. Blackwell 117--144.
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  10. Robert Fiengo & Robert May (2009). De Lingua Belief. A Bradford Book.
    Speakers, in their everyday conversations, use language to talk about language. They may wonder about what words mean, to whom a name refers, whether a sentence is true. They may worry whether they have been clear, or correctly expressed what they meant to say. That speakers can make such inquiries implies a degree of access to the complex array of knowledge and skills underlying our ability to speak, and though this access is incomplete, we nevertheless can form on this basis (...)
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  11. Robert Fiengo & Robert May (1998). Names and Expressions. Journal of Philosophy 95 (8):377.
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  12. Robert Fiengo (1983). "On" Having Language. In Alex Orenstein & Rafael Stern (eds.), Developments in Semantics. Haven 2--359.