Argumentation:1-27 (forthcoming)

Authors
Fabrizio Macagno
Universidade Nova de Lisboa
Abstract
The phrase secundum quid et simpliciter is the Latin expression translating and labelling the sophism described by Aristotle as connected with the use of some particular expression “absolutely or in a certain respect and not in its proper sense.” This paper presents an overview of the analysis of this fallacy in the history of dialectics, reconstructing the different explanations provided in the Aristotelian texts, the Latin and medieval dialectical tradition, and the modern logical approaches. The secundum quid emerges as a strategy that is based on the pragmatic dimension of arguments, and in particular the complex passage from an utterance to its logical form. The medieval and modern logical theories attempted to explain from different philosophical perspectives how the pragmatically enriched semantic representation can be achieved, justified, and most importantly manipulated. The different analyses of this fallacy bring to light various dimensions of the pragmatics of arguments, and the complex interdependence between context, meaning, and inferences.
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DOI 10.1007/s10503-022-09568-4
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References found in this work BETA

Fallacies.Charles Leonard Hamblin - 1970 - London, England: Vale Press.
Fallacies.C. L. Hamblin - 1970 - Revue Philosophique de la France Et de l'Etranger 160:492-492.
Unarticulated Constituents.François Recanati - 2002 - Linguistics and Philosophy 25 (3):299-345.
Elements of Logic.Richard Whately - 1826 - London, England: Scholars' Facsimiles & Reprints.

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