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  1.  17
    Insincerity and Disloyalty.Gabriel Falkenberg - 1988 - Argumentation 2 (1):89-97.
    Insincerity is the intentional conflict between a state of mind and a synchronic linguistic act. Three cases have to be distinguished: lying, as the opposition of belief and assertion (the act is untruthful); dishonesty, as the opposition of will and declaration of will (act empty); and simulation, as the opposition of emotion and exclamation (act ungenuine). One of the problems arising is: Are there insincere commands, and if not, why?Disloyalty, on the other hand, is a diachronic inconsequence, the breach of (...)
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    Book Review. [REVIEW]Gabriel Falkenberg - 1994 - Erkenntnis 41 (2):275-279.
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    Propositions, Attitudes, and Russellian Annotations.Falkenberg Gabriel - 1994 - Journal of Semantics 11 (1-2):133-148.
    Richard's Propositional Attitudes contains a novel theory of belief-sentences in the Russellian tradition of'direct reference'. It distances itself critically from model-theoretic approaches, the tradition of Fregean sense theory, and also from more psychologically orientated semantics. The theory can be described as a compromise between a referential and a linguistic view of propositions, taken to be fine-grained as in a Structured-Intensions approach. The way terms in a that-chuse represent the 'how' of someone's belief are seen as determined by speakers' intentions, this (...)
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