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Michael A. Gilbert [35]Michael Gilbert [6]Michael Anthony Gilbert [1]
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  1.  59
    Coalescent Argumentation.Michael A. Gilbert - 1995 - Argumentation 9 (5):837-852.
    Coalescent argumentation is a normative ideal that involves the joining together of two disparate claims through recognition and exploration of opposing positions. By uncovering the crucial connection between a claim and the attitudes, beliefs, feelings, values and needs to which it is connected dispute partners are able to identify points of agreement and disagreement. These points can then be utilized to effect coalescence, a joining or merging of divergent positions, by forming the basis for a mutual investigation of non-conflictual options (...)
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  2.  30
    Arguing with People.Michael Gilbert - 2014 - Broadview Press.
    _Arguing with People_ brings developments from the field of Argumentation Theory to bear on critical thinking in a clear and accessible way. This book expands the critical thinking toolkit, and shows how those tools can be applied in the hurly-burly of everyday arguing. Gilbert emphasizes the importance of understanding real arguments, understanding just who you are arguing with, and knowing how to use that information for successful argumentation. Interesting examples and partner exercises are provided to demonstrate tangible ways in which (...)
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  3.  18
    Feminism, Argumentation and Coalescence.Michael A. Gilbert - 1994 - Informal Logic 16 (2).
    This essay begins with a critique of the Critical-Logical model dominant in contemporary argumentation theory. The concerns raised stem primarily from considerations brought by several feminist thinkers including Carol Gilligan, Karen Warren, Deborah Tannen and, most especially, Andrea Nye. It is argued that, in light of these considerations, and concerns of essentialism or non-essentialism notwithstanding, that the Critical-Logical model is liable to dis-enfranchise a significant part of the population with regard to modes and styles of reasoning. The solution is found (...)
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  4.  55
    Multi-Modal Argumentation.Michael A. Gilbert - 1994 - Philosophy of the Social Sciences 24 (2):159-177.
    The main stream of formal and informal logic as well as more recent work in discourse analysis provides a way of understanding certain arguments that particularly lend themselves to rational analysis. I argue, however, that these, and allied modes of analysis, be seen as heuristic models and not as the only proper mode of argument. This article introduces three other modes of argumen tation that emphasize distinct aspects of human communication, but that, at the same time, must be considered for (...)
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  5.  20
    Natural Normativity: Argumentation Theory as an Engaged Discipline.Michael A. Gilbert - 2007 - Informal Logic 27 (2):149-161.
    Natural normativity describes the means whereby social and cultural controls are placed on argumentative behaviour. The three main components of this are Goals, Context, and Ethos, which combine to form a dynamic and situational framework. Natural normativity is explained in light of Pragma-dialectics, Informal Logic, and Rhetoric. Finally, the theory is applied to the Biro-Siegel challenge.
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  6.  19
    Emotion, Argumentation and Informal Logic.Michael A. Gilbert - 2004 - Informal Logic 24 (3):245-264.
    Over the past 60 years there have been tremendous advances made in Argumentation Theory. One crucial advance has been the move from the investigation of static arguments to a concern with dialogic interactions in concrete contexts. This focus has entailed a slow shift toward involving both non-logical and non-discursive elements in the analysis of an argument. I argue that the traditional attitude Informal Logic has displayed toward emotion can be and ought be moderated. In particular, I examine the role of (...)
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  7.  13
    Emotional Messages.Michael A. Gilbert - 2001 - Argumentation 15 (3):239-250.
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  8.  27
    Effing the Ineffable: The Logocentric Fallacy in Argumentation. [REVIEW]Michael A. Gilbert - 2002 - Argumentation 16 (1):21-32.
    Words, just because they are words, are not inherently clear. The message they contain becomes clear to those who speak the language and are familiar with the issues and contexts. If the message lacks linguistic clarity the recipient of the message will typically make a query that will bring forth further information intended to clarify. The result might be more words, but it might also involve pointing or drawing, or words that utilize other modes such as references to context, history, (...)
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  9.  8
    But Why Call It an Argument?: In Defense of the Linguistically Inexplicable.Michael A. Gilbert - unknown
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  10. How to Win an Argument.Michael A. Gilbert - 1978 - Mcgraw-Hill.
     
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  11.  15
    E-Motion: Moving Toward the Utilization of Artificial Emotion.Michael A. Gilbert & T. J. M. Bench-Capon - 2002 - Informal Logic 22 (3).
    During human-human interaction, emotion plays a vital role in structuring dialogue. Emotional content drives features such as topic shift, lexicalisation change and timing; it affects the delicate balance between goals related to the task at hand and those of social interaction; and it represents one type of feedback on the effect that utterances are having. These various facets are so central to most real-world interaction, that it is reasonable to suppose that emotion should also play an important role in human-computer (...)
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  12.  44
    The Kisceral: Reason and Intuition in Argumentation. [REVIEW]Michael A. Gilbert - 2011 - Argumentation 25 (2):163-170.
    Gilbert’s four modes of communication include the logical, the emotional, the visceral and the kisceral, which last has not received much attention at all. This mode covers the forms of argument that rely on intuition and undefended basal assumptions. These forms range from the scientific and mathematical to the religious and mystical. In this paper these forms will be examined, and suggestions made for ways in which intuitive frameworks can be compared and valued.
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  13. Language, Words and Expressive Speech Acts.Michael A. Gilbert - 2001 - Argumentation 15:239-49.
     
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  14.  16
    The Enthymeme Buster: A Heuristic Procedure for Position Exploration in Dialogic Dispute.Michael A. Gilbert - 1991 - Informal Logic 13 (3).
    Positions in dialogic dispute are presented enthymematically. It is important to explore the position the disputant holds. A model is offered which relies on the presentation of a counter-example to an inferred missing premiss. The example may be: [A+J embraced as falling under the rule; [A-] rejected as basically changing the position; or, [R] rejected as changing the proffered missing premiss. In each case the offered model indicates the next appropriate action. The focus of the model is on uncovering the (...)
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  15.  5
    Deviant Logic: Some Philosophical Issues.Michael A. Gilbert - 1978 - Philosophy of Science 45 (1):149-151.
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  16.  3
    Prolegomenon to a Pragmatics of Emotion.Michael A. Gilbert - unknown
    This paper begins the development of a pragmatics of emotion based on the pragma-dialectical programme, Externalization, Socialization, Functionalization, and Dialectification, applied to the emotional mode of argumentation. The first step points out a systematic equivocation within pragma-dialectics between the notion of argument and that of 'dialectics.' With this cleared, it is shown that each of the first three main assumptions can be altered to accommodate a non-logical mode of communication. However, dialectification, insofar as it is actually defining of the dialectical (...)
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  17.  7
    Commentary On: Charlotte Jørgensen's "Rhetoric, Dialectic, and Logic: The Triad de-Campartmentalized".Michael A. Gilbert - unknown
  18.  28
    Deviant Logic: Some Philosophical Issues. Susan Haack.Michael A. Gilbert - 1978 - Philosophy of Science 45 (1):149-151.
  19.  5
    Ideal Argumentation.Michael A. Gilbert - unknown
  20.  25
    Arguments & Arguers.Michael A. Gilbert - 1995 - Teaching Philosophy 18 (2):125-138.
    The author assesses three major problems in critical reasoning methods as taught in introductory logic courses. First, the author critiques the use of fallacies as a mode of analysis. Second, the author objects to the negative outlook expressed in the name “critical reasoning.” Lastly, the author scrutinizes the critical reasoning method's lack of focus on the people that are arguing or their relevance to the arguments under examination. The author suggests that critical reasoning should focus more on the process of (...)
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  21.  18
    The Delimitation of 'Argument'.Michael Gilbert - 1995 - Inquiry: An Interdisciplinary Journal of Philosophy 15 (1):63-75.
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  22.  9
    Informal Logic, Argumentation Theory and Artificial Intelligence.Michael A. Gilbert - 2002 - Informal Logic 22 (3).
    Informal Logic, Argumentation Theory and Artificial Intelligence.
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  23.  40
    Makau and Marty's Cooperative Argumentation: A Model for Deliberative Community.Michael A. Gilbert - 2004 - Informal Logic 24 (3).
  24.  2
    Commentary on Campolo.Michael A. Gilbert - unknown
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  25.  3
    Commentary on Bailin.Michael A. Gilbert - unknown
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  26.  28
    W.C. Booth - The Rhetoric of Rhetoric: The Quest for Effective Communication.Michael A. Gilbert - 2007 - Informal Logic 27 (3):303.
  27.  18
    Emotive Language in Argumentation.Michael Gilbert - 2014 - Informal Logic 34 (3):337-340.
    Book Review Emotive Language in Argumentation by Fabrizio Macagno and Douglas Walton New York: Cambridge UP. 9781107676657. Review by MICHAEL A. GILBERT Department of Philosophy York University 4700 Keele St, Toronto, ON M3J 1P3 gilbert@yorku.ca.
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  28.  14
    A Heuristic Procedure for Natural Deduction Derivations Using Reductio Ad Absurdum.Michael A. Gilbert - 1976 - Notre Dame Journal of Formal Logic 17 (4):638-639.
  29.  11
    Hample's Arguing: Exchanging Reasons Face to Face.Michael A. Gilbert - 2005 - Informal Logic 25 (3).
  30.  13
    Critical Thinking: A Guide to Evaluating Information David Hitchcock Toronto: Methuen, 1983. Pp. Xiv, 283. $16.95. [REVIEW]Michael A. Gilbert - 1985 - Dialogue 24 (3):559-.
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  31.  9
    Editor's Introduction.Michael A. Gilbert - 1995 - Argumentation 9 (5):767-767.
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  32.  6
    Emotion as Permeative: Attempting to Model the Unidentifiable.Michael A. Gilbert - unknown
    The question of emotion in argumentation has received considerable attention in recent years. But there is a tension between the traditional normative role of informal logic, and the inclusion of emotion which is viewed as notoriously unstable. Here I argue that that, a] there is always emotion in an argument; b] that the presence of emotion is a good thing; and c] that we can and ought model and teach the use of emotion in Argumentation Theory.
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  33.  5
    Commentary on Amjarso.Michael A. Gilbert - unknown
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  34.  4
    Evolution, Cognition and Argumentation.Cristian Santibanez Yanez & Michael A. Gilbert - unknown
    Sperber and Mercier maintain that argumentation is a meta-representational module. In their evolutionary view of argumentation, the function of this module would be to regulate the flow of information between interlocutors through persuasiveness on the side of the communicator and epistemic vigilance on the side of the audience. The aim of this paper is to discuss this definition of argumen-tation by analyzing what they mean by “communicator’s persuasiveness” and “audience epistemic vigilance”.
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  35.  3
    Commentary on Hall.Michael A. Gilbert - unknown
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  36. Arguing: Exchanging Reasons Face to Face. [REVIEW]Michael Gilbert - 2005 - Informal Logic 25 (3):296-300.
     
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  37. A Logical Analysis of Relevance.Michael A. Gilbert - 1974 - Dissertation, University of Waterloo (Canada)
     
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  38. "A Theory of Argumentation", by Charles Arthur Willard. [REVIEW]Michael A. Gilbert - 1993 - Philosophy of the Social Sciences 23 (2):257.
     
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  39. Cooperative Argumentation: A Model for Deliberative Community. [REVIEW]Michael Gilbert - 2004 - Informal Logic 24 (3):269-271.
     
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  40. The Delimitation of ‘Argument’.Michael Gilbert - 1995 - Inquiry: Critical Thinking Across the Disciplines 15 (1):63-75.
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  41. "The Place of Emotion in Argument", by Douglas Walton. [REVIEW]Michael A. Gilbert - 1995 - Philosophy of the Social Sciences 25 (1):126.
     
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