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  1. Thomas J. McKay (2009). Words Without Objects. Canadian Journal of Philosophy 38 (2):301-323.
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  2. Thomas J. McKay (2008). Critical Notice. Canadian Journal of Philosophy 38 (2):301-323.
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  3. Thomas J. McKay (2008). Review of H. Laycock, Words Without Objects: Semantics, Ontology, and Logic for Non-Singularity. [REVIEW] Canadian Journal of Philosophy 38 (2):pp. 301-323.
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  4. Thomas J. McKay (2006). Plural Predication. Oxford University Press.
    Plural predication is a pervasive part of ordinary language. We can say that some people are fifty in number, are surrounding a building, come from many countries, and are classmates. These predicates can be true of some people without being true of any one of them; they are non-distributive predications. However, the apparatus of modern logic does not allow a place for them. Thomas McKay here explores the enrichment of logic with non-distributive plural predication and quantification. His book will be (...)
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  5. Thomas J. McKay (1997). Analogy and Argument. Teaching Philosophy 20 (1):49-60.
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  6. Thomas J. Mckay (1994). Plural Reference and Unbound Pronouns. In Dag Prawitz & Dag Westerståhl (eds.), Logic and Philosophy of Science in Uppsala. Kluwer. 559--582.
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  7. Thomas J. McKay (1991). Representingde Re Beliefs. Linguistics and Philosophy 14 (6):711 - 739.
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  8. Thomas J. McKay (1988). De Re and De Se Belief. In D. F. Austin (ed.), Philosophical Analysis. Kluwer Academic Publishers. 207--217.
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  9. Thomas J. McKay (1986). Lowe and Baldwin on Modalities. Mind 95 (380):499-505.
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  10. Thomas J. Mckay (1986). Against Constitutional Sufficiency Principles. Midwest Studies in Philosophy 11 (1):295-304.
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  11. Thomas J. McKay (1984). On Showing Invalidity. Canadian Journal of Philosophy 14 (1):97 - 101.
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  12. Thomas J. McKay (1978). The Principle of Predication. Journal of Philosophical Logic 7 (1):19 - 26.
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  13. Thomas J. McKay (1975). Essentialism in Quantified Modal Logic. Journal of Philosophical Logic 4 (4):423 - 438.
    This paper mentions several different sorts of "essentialism," and examines various senses in which quantified modal logic is "committed to" the most troublesome kind of essentialism. It is argued that essentialism is neither provable, Nor entailed by any contingently true non-Modal sentence. But quantified modal logic is committed to the meaningfulness of essentialism. This sort of commitment may be made innocuous by requiring that essentialism simply be made logically false; some of the consequences of taking this line are explored.
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