Journal of Aesthetics and Art Criticism 67 (3):321 - 331 (2009)
performances. But comparatively little work has been by way of elucidating such speech acts, and without an adequate account of them, such comparisons will ultimately prove to be empty. In this paper, I will defend an illocutionary pretense view, according to which actors pretend to perform various kinds of illocutionary acts rather than genuinely performing them. This is, of course, a fairly intuitive position to take. What I want to argue, however, is that this is the route one must take: there are simply no tenable alternatives
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