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Profile: Stephen Neale (City University of New York)
  1. Stephen Neale (2008). Term Limits Revisited. Philosophical Perspectives 22 (1):375-442.
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  2. J. L. Austin, Anthony Brueckner, Noam Chomsky, Donald Davidson, Keith Donnellan, Michael Dummett, Gareth Evans, Gottlob Frege, H. P. Grice, Paul Horwich, David Kaplan, Saul Kripke, David Lewis, John McDowell, Michael McKinsey, Ruth Millikan, Stephen Neale, Hilary Putnam, W. V. Quine, Bertrand Russell, Nathan Salmon, Stephen Schiffer, John Searle, P. F. Strawson, Alfred Tarski & Ludwig Wittgenstein (2007). Philosophy of Language: The Central Topics. Rowman & Littlefield Publishers.
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  3. Stephen Neale (2007). Heavy Hands, Magic, and Scene-Reading Traps. European Journal of Analytic Philosophy 3 (2):77-132.
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  4. Stephen Neale (2007). 10 On Location. In Michael O'Rourke Corey Washington (ed.), Situating Semantics: Essays on the Philosophy of John Perry. 251.
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  5. Stephen Neale (2006). Pronouns and Anaphora. In Michael Devitt & Richard Hanley (eds.), The Blackwell Guide to the Philosophy of Language. Blackwell. 335--373.
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  6. Stephen Neale (2005). A Century Later. Mind 114 (456):809-871.
    This is the introductory essay to a collection commemorating the 100th anniversary of the publication in Mind of Bertrand Russell’s paper ‘On Denoting’.
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  7. Stephen Neale (2005). Gramatická Forma, Logická Forma a Neúplné Symboly. Organon F 11:294-334.
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  8. Stephen Neale (2005). Pragmatics and Binding. In Zoltán Gendler Szabó (ed.), Semantics Versus Pragmatics. Oxford University Press. 165--185.
    Names, descriptions, and demonstratives raise well-known logical, ontological, and epistemological problems. Perhaps less well known, amongst philosophers at least, are the ways in which some of these problems not only recur with pronouns but also cross-cut further problems exposed by the study in generative linguistics of morpho-syntactic constraints on interpretation. These problems will be my primary concern here, but I want to address them within a general picture of interpretation that is required if wires are not to be crossed. That (...)
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  9. Stephen Neale (2005). Pragmatism and Pronouns. In Zoltan Gendler Szabo (ed.), Semantics Versus Pragmatics. Clarendon Press.
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  10. Stephen Neale (2004). This, That, and the Other. In Anne Bezuidenhout & Marga Reimer (eds.), Descriptions and Beyond. Oxford University Press. 68--82.
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  11. Stephen Neale (2002). Abbreviation, Scope, Ontology. In Gerhard Preyer Georg Peter (ed.), Logical Form and Language. Oxford University Press.
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  12. Stephen Neale (2001). Implicature and Colouring. In G. Cosenza (ed.), Paul Grice's Heritage. 135--180.
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  13. Stephen Neale (2000). On a Milestone of Empiricism. In. In A. Orenstein & Petr Kotatko (eds.), Knowledge, Language and Logic: Questions for Quine. Kluwer Academic Print on Demand. 237--346.
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  14. Stephen Neale (2000). On Being Explicit Comments on Stanley and Szabo, and on Bach. Mind and Language 15 (2&3):284–294.
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  15. Stephen Neale (2000). Persistence and Polarity. In Klaus von Heusinger & Urs Egli (eds.), Reference and Anaphoric Relations. Kluwer.
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  16. Stephen Neale (2000). Persistence, Polarity, and Plurality. In. In Klaus von Heusinger & Urs Egli (eds.), Reference and Anaphoric Relations. Kluwer. 147--153.
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  17. Stephen Neale (1999). Coloring and Composition. In Kumiko Murasugi & Robert Stainton (eds.), Philosophy and Linguistics. Boulder: Westview Press. 35--82.
    The idea that an utterance of a basic (nondeviant) declarative sentence expresses a single true-or-false proposition has dominated philosophical discussions of meaning in this century. Refinements aside, this idea is less of a substantive theses than it is a background assumption against which particular theories of meaning are evaluated. But there are phenomena (noted by Frege, Strawson, and Grice) that threaten at least the completeness of classical theories of meaning, which associate with an utterance of a simple sentence a truth-condition, (...)
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  18. Stephen Neale (1999). Philosophy and Linguistics. Boulder: Westview Press.
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  19. Stephen Neale (1998). Grain and Content. Philosophical Issues 9:353-358.
    lt is widely held that entertaining a belief or forming a judgement involves the exercise of conceptual capacities; and to this extent the representational content of a belief or judgement is said to be "con— ceptual". According to Gareth Evans (1980), not all psychological states have conceptual content in this sense. In particular, perceptual states have non—conceptual content; it is not until one forms a judgement on the basis of a perceptual experience that one touches the realm of conceptual content.
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  20. Stephen Neale (1997). Speaker's Reference and Anaphora. In Dunja Jutronic (ed.), The Maribor Papers in Naturalized Semantics. Maribor. 202--14.
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  21. Stephen Neale & Josh Dever (1997). Slingshots and Boomerangs. Mind 106 (421):143-168.
    A “slingshot” proof suggested by Kurt Gödel (1944) has been recast by Stephen Neale (1995) as a deductive argument showing that no non-truthfunctional sentence connective can permit the combined use, within its scope, of two truth-functionally valid inference principles involving defi- nite descriptions. According to Neale, this result provides indirect support for Russell’s Theory of Descriptions and has broader philosophical repercussions because descriptions occur in non-truth-functional constructions used to motivate talk about (e.g.) necessity, time, probability, causation, obligation, facts, states of (...)
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  22. Stephen Neale (1995). The Philosophical Significance of Gödel's Slingshot. Mind 104 (416):761-825.
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  23. Michael Morris & Stephen Neale (1994). The Place of Language. Proceedings of the Aristotelian Society 94:215 - 227.
    This paper attempts to raise a question for the everyday view that language is a means of communication, a system of marks or sounds which we use to convey thoughts and describe the world. It first isolates the assumptions behind this everyday view before raising questions about them.
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  24. Stephen Neale (1994). What is Logical Form?. In. In Dag Prawitz & Dag Westerståhl (eds.), Logic and Philosophy of Science in Uppsala. Kluwer. 583--598.
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  25. Stephen Neale (1993). Term Limits. Philosophical Perspectives 7:89-123.
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  26. Stephen Neale (1992). Paul Grice and the Philosophy of Language. Linguistics and Philosophy 15 (5):509 - 559.
    The work of the late Paul Grice (1913–1988) exerts a powerful influence on the way philosophers, linguists, and cognitive scientists think about meaning and communication. With respect to a particular sentence φ and an “utterer” U, Grice stressed the philosophical importance of separating (i) what φ means, (ii) what U said on a given occasion by uttering φ, and (iii) what U meant by uttering φ on that occasion. Second, he provided systematic attempts to say precisely what meaning is by (...)
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  27. Peter Ludlow & Stephen Neale (1991). Indefinite Descriptions: In Defense of Russell. [REVIEW] Linguistics and Philosophy 14 (2):171 - 202.
  28. Stephen Neale (1990). Descriptions. Mit Press.
    When philosophers talk about descriptions, usually they have in mind singular definite descriptions such as ‘the finest Greek poet’ or ‘the positive square root of nine’, phrases formed with the definite article ‘the’. English also contains indefinite descriptions such as ‘a fine Greek poet’ or ‘a square root of nine’, phrases formed with the indefinite article ‘a’ (or ‘an’); and demonstrative descriptions (also known as complex demonstratives) such as ‘this Greek poet’ and ‘that tall woman’, formed with the demonstrative articles (...)
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  29. Stephen Neale (1990). Descriptive Pronouns and Donkey Anaphora. Journal of Philosophy 87 (3):113-150.
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  30. Stephen Neale (1990). La théorie des descriptions: passé et présent. Hermes 7:63.
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  31. Stephen Neale (1989). On One as an Anaphor. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 12 (2):353.
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  32. Stephen Neale (1988). Events and “Logical Form”. Linguistics and Philosophy 11 (3):303 - 321.
  33. Stephen Neale (1987). Meaning, Grammar, and Indeterminacy. Dialectica 41 (4):301-319.
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