Results for 'logically proper name'

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  1. Logical Atomism in Russell and Wittgenstein.Ian Proops - 2011 - In Marie McGinn & Oskari Kuusela (eds.), The Oxford Handbook of Wittgenstein. Oxford University Press.
    An essay examining logical atomism as it arises in Russell and the early Wittgenstein.
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  2. Russell on Substitutivity and the Abandonment of Propositions.Ian Proops - 2011 - Philosophical Review 120 (2):151-205.
    The paper argues that philosophers commonly misidentify the substitutivity principle involved in Russell’s puzzle about substitutivity in “On Denoting”. This matters because when that principle is properly identified the puzzle becomes considerably sharper and more interesting than it is often taken to be. This article describes both the puzzle itself and Russell's solution to it, which involves resources beyond the theory of descriptions. It then explores the epistemological and metaphysical consequences of that solution. One such consequence, it argues, is that (...)
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  3. Wittgenstein on the Substance of the World.Ian Proops - 2004 - European Journal of Philosophy 12 (1):106–126.
    The *Tractatus* contains an argument that there are simple, necessarily existent objects, which, being simple, are suited to be the referents of the names occuring in the final analysis of propositions. The argument is perplexing in its own right, but also for its invocation of the notion of "substance". I argue that if one locates Wittgenstein's conception of substance in the Kantian tradition to which his talk of "substance" alludes, what emerges is an argument that is very nearly--but not quite--cogent.
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  4.  65
    A Strictly Millian Approach to the Definition of the Proper Name.Richard Coates - 2009 - Mind and Language 24 (4):433-444.
    A strictly Millian approach to proper names is defended, i.e. one in which expressions when used properly ('onymically') refer directly, i.e. without the semantic intermediaryship of the words that appear to comprise them. The approach may appear self-evident for names which appear to have no component parts (in current English) but less so for others. Two modes of reference are distinguished for potentially ambiguous expressions such as The Long Island . A consequence of this distinction is to allow a (...)
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  5.  57
    Proper Name Change.Thomas Sattig - 1998 - Theoria 13 (3):491-501.
    Gareth Evans adduces a case in which a proper name apparently undergoes a change in referent. ‘Madagascar’ was originally the name of a part of Africa. Marco Polo, erroneously thinking he was following native usage, applied the name to an island off the African coast. Today ‘Madagascar’ is the name of that island. Evans argues that this kind of case threatens Kripke ’s picture of naming as developed in Naming and Necessity. According to this picture, (...)
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  6.  16
    Logically Proper Definite Descriptions*. An Essay in Honor of Ruth Marcus.Karel Lambert - 1999 - Dialectica 53 (3-4):271–282.
    This essay notes a striking parallel between the original Hilbert‐Bernays treatment of definite descriptions and Russell's theory of logically proper names. The formal language for the original theory is laid out and the implications of a theory of vis a vis the statements that qualify as predications in a logically proper definite descriptions sense of the word ‘predication'different from the espoused by Frege, Russell and Meinong.
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  7.  21
    A Problem Concerning the Definition of `Proper Name'.William R. Stirton - 1994 - Philosophical Quarterly 44 (174):83-89.
    By "proper name" I mean a proper name in Frege's sense, i.e., a singular term. The "problem" mentioned in the title is whether the subject-term of an existential statement can be a proper name. I concentrate on examining some of the existing attempts to define "proper name" and conclude that, whatever answer is given to the question just posed, the authors of these attempts (Dummett, C Wright and B Hale) will have to (...)
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  8.  7
    Proper Name Change.Thomas Sattig - 1998 - Theoria: Revista de Teoría, Historia y Fundamentos de la Ciencia 13 (3):491-501.
    Gareth Evans adduces a case in which a proper name apparently undergoes a change in referent. ‘Madagascar’ was originally the name of a part of Africa. Marco Polo, erroneously thinking he was following native usage, applied the name to an island off the African coast. Today ‘Madagascar’ is the name of that island. Evans argues that this kind of case threatens Kripke’s picture of naming as developed in Naming and Necessity. According to this picture, the (...)
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  9.  16
    Juri Lotman on Proper Name.Ülle Pärli & Eleonora Rudakovskaja - 2002 - Sign Systems Studies 30 (2):577-590.
    The article treats the concept of proper name in Juri Lotman’s semiotics, taking into account also studies in the same field by other authors of the Tartu-Moscow school (V. Ivanov, B. Ogibenin, V. Toporov, B. Uspenski). Focus is laid at three sub-topics: name and myth, name and text, name and artistic creation. One of the sources of treating proper name for both the program article by J. Lotman and B. Uspenski (“Myth — (...) — Culture”), and works by several other semioticians of the Tartu–Moscow school is confidence in the connection between proper name and mythical (a-semiotic) thought: semiosis equals here with nomination. Proper name plurality, different re-namings affirm the continuing importance of mythical thinking in later culture. Proper names (such as personal names, place names) belong, in addition to natural language, also into a certain individual system, forming thus an interlinguistic layer located on the boundary of language. J. Lotmanstresses that art has a specific power of uniting general and proper name (proper name characterized here by individuality, explosiveness). An artistic work is even doubly of proper name character: both the act of creation and its reception are by nature individual and unrepeated. In the opinion of the authors the treatment of proper name by the Tartu-Moscow school contains fruitful and promising standpoints for the analysis of contemporary culture that, however, have been applied unjustifiably little. (shrink)
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  10.  12
    Proper Name as an Object of Semiotic Research.Ülle Pärli - 2011 - Sign Systems Studies 39 (2/4):197-222.
    The present article is divided into two parts. Its theoretical introductory part takes under scrutiny how proper name has been previously dealt with in linguistics, philosophy and semiotics. The purpose of this short overview is to synthesise different approaches that could be productive in the semiotic analysis of naming practices. Author proposes that proper names should not be seen as a linguistic element or a type of (indexical) signs, but rather as a function that can be carried (...)
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  11.  1
    Logically Proper Definite Descriptions.Karel Lambert - 1999 - Dialectica 53 (3-4):271-282.
    This essay notes a striking parallel between the original Hilbert‐Bernays treatment of definite descriptions and Russell's theory of logically proper names. The formal language for the original theory is laid out and the implications of a theory of vis a vis the statements that qualify as predications in a logically proper definite descriptions sense of the word ‘predication'different from the espoused by Frege, Russell and Meinong.
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  12. On the Sense and Reference of a Proper Name.John McDowell - 1977 - Mind 86 (342):159-185.
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  13.  12
    The Immigrant has No Proper Name: The Disease of Consensual Democracy Within the Myth of Schooling.Carl Anders Säfström - 2010 - Educational Philosophy and Theory 42 (5-6):606-617.
    In this article I discuss the role of the immigrant in Swedish society and especially how such a role is construed through what I call the myth of schooling, that is, the normalization of an arbitrary distribution of wealth and power. I relate this myth to the idea of consensual democracy as it is expressed through an implicit idea of what it means to be Swedish. I not only critique the processes through which immigrants are discriminated against or excluded from (...)
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  14.  6
    Preschoolers’ Use of Spatiotemporal History, Appearance, and Proper Name in Determining Individual Identity.Grant Gutheil, Susan A. Gelman, Eileen Klein, Katherine Michos & Kara Kelaita - 2008 - Cognition 107 (1):366-380.
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  15. Is "Chinese Philosophy" a Proper Name? A Response to Rein Raud.Carine Defoort - 2006 - Philosophy East and West 56 (4):625-660.
  16.  3
    Using a Voice to Put a Name to a Face: The Psycholinguistics of Proper Name Comprehension.Dale J. Barr, Laura Jackson & Isobel Phillips - 2014 - Journal of Experimental Psychology: General 143 (1):404-413.
  17.  59
    Is 'Paradise Lost' a General Name, Proper Name, or What?Peter Swiggart - 1958 - Analysis 19 (1):4 - 5.
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  18. Otobiographies: Nietzsche and the Politics of the Proper Name.J. Derrida - 1987 - In Harold Bloom (ed.), Friedrich Nietzsche. Chelsea House Publishers. pp. 127.
  19. Otobiographies : The Teaching of Nietzsche and the Politics of the Proper Name.Jacques Derrida - 1985 - In The Ear of the Other: Otobiography, Transference, Translation: Texts and Discussions with Jacques Derrida. University of Nebraska Press.
  20. The Differend, the Referent, and the Proper Name.Jean-Francois Lyotard & Georges Van Den Abbeele - 1984 - Diacritics 14 (3):3.
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  21.  34
    'Paradise Lost': General Name, Proper Name, or What?Ivor Hunt - 1958 - Analysis 19 (1):6 - 7.
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  22.  14
    The Place of the Proper Name in the Topographies of the Paradiso.William Franke - 2012 - Speculum 87 (4):1089-1124.
    There is an obvious paradox in any attempt to map the topography of Paradise, for Paradise, theologians assure us, is outside of space as well as time. Yet mapping Paradise is what Dante's poem, the Paradiso, attempts to do. For the two preceding realms of the afterlife, hell and purgatory, Dante provides numerous finely articulated descriptions of rigorously ordered regions. And again for Paradise, the variegated states of the souls making up the spiritual order of the realm are expressed very (...)
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  23. Tomb for a Proper Name.Sarah Kofman - 1986 - Substance 49:9-10.
     
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  24.  3
    Proper Name Morality.James R. Horne - 1988 - Philosophie Et Culture: Actes du XVIIe Congrès Mondial de Philosophie 3:433-436.
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  25.  7
    The Proper Name of the Nien Army.Chiang Ti - 1980 - Chinese Studies in History 13 (3):70-80.
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  26.  4
    ANALYSIS Problem No. 13 Is Paradise Lost a General Name, Proper Name, or What.I. Hunt - 1958 - Analysis 19 (1):6.
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  27.  3
    ANALYSIS Problem No. 13 Is Paradise Lost a General Name, Proper Name, or What.H. S. Eveling - 1958 - Analysis 19 (1):1.
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  28.  3
    Sign, Meaning, and Proper Name: Controversial Places in Derrida's Discourse.Kristina Peternai Andrić - 2009 - Filozofska Istrazivanja 29 (3):525-541.
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  29.  1
    ANALYSIS Problem No. 13 Is Paradise Lost a General Name, Proper Name, or What.P. Swiggart - 1958 - Erkenntnis 19:4.
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  30.  1
    Homo Viator as a Proper Name of the Human Person.Clyde Pax - 1988 - Philosophy Today 32 (4):338-345.
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  31. ANALYSIS Problem No. 13 Is Paradise Lost a General Name, Proper Name, or What.I. Hunt - 1958 - Erkenntnis 19:6.
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  32. Tichy's Criticism of the Causal Theory of the Proper Name.P. Sousedik - 2001 - Filosoficky Casopis 49 (5):745-752.
     
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  33. ANALYSIS Problem No. 13 Is Paradise Lost a General Name, Proper Name, or What.P. Swiggart - 1958 - Analysis 19:4.
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  34. Sharon Kivland,Freud on Holiday I: Freud Dreams of Rome, N. P.;Freud on Holiday II: A Disturbance of Memory, 181 Pp.;Freud on Holiday III: The Forgetting of a Proper Name, 45 Pp;Freud on Holiday: Appendix I Freud's Weather, 15 Pp;Freud on Holiday: Appendix II Freud's Dining, 14 Pp;Freud on Holiday: Appendix III Freud's Hotels, 23 Pp;Freud on Holiday: Appendix IV Freud's Shopping, 23 Pp. [REVIEW]Sarah Wood - 2013 - Oxford Literary Review 35 (2):258-261.
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  35.  24
    Nomen Omen (J.) Booth, (R.) Maltby (Edd.) What's in a Name? The Significance of Proper Names in Classical Latin Literature. Pp. X + 196, Ills. Swansea: The Classical Press of Wales, 2006. Cased, £45. ISBN: 978-1-905125-09-. [REVIEW]Stephen Wheeler - 2009 - The Classical Review 59 (2):455-.
  36. Proper Names and Practices: On Reference Without Referents.Mark Textor - 2010 - Philosophy and Phenomenological Research 81 (1):105-118.
    This is review essay of Mark Sainsbury's Reference without Referents. Its main part is a critical discussion of Sainsbury's proposal for the individuation of proper name using practices.
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  37.  42
    Using Proper Names as Intermediaries Between Labelled Entity Representations.Hans Kamp - 2015 - Erkenntnis 80 (2):263-312.
    This paper studies the uses of proper names within a communication-theoretic setting, looking at both the conditions that govern the use of a name by a speaker and those involved in the correct interpretation of the name by her audience. The setting in which these conditions are investigated is provided by an extension of Discourse Representation Theory, MSDRT, in which mental states are represented as combinations of propositional attitudes and entity representations . The first half of the (...)
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  38.  92
    Frege's Theory of Hybrid Proper Names Developed and Defended.Mark Textor - 2007 - Mind 116 (464):947-982.
    Does the English demonstrative pronoun 'that' (including complex demonstratives of the form 'that F') have sense and reference? Unlike many other philosophers of language, Frege answers with a resounding 'No'. He held that the bearer of sense and reference is a so-called 'hybrid proper name' (Künne) that contains the demonstrative pronoun and specific circumstances of utterance such as glances and acts of pointing. In this paper I provide arguments for the thesis that demonstratives are hybrid proper names. (...)
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  39.  58
    The Use-Conditional Indexical Conception of Proper Names.Dolf Rami - 2014 - Philosophical Studies 168 (1):119-150.
    In this essay I will defend a novel version of the indexical view on proper names. According to this version, proper names have a relatively sparse truth-conditional meaning that is represented by their rigid content and indexical character, but a relatively rich use-conditional meaning, which I call the (contextual) constraint of a proper name. Firstly, I will provide a brief outline of my favoured indexical view on names in contrast to other indexical views proposed in the (...)
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  40.  13
    Semiotics as a Postmodem Recovery of the Cultural Unconscious.John Deely - 2000 - Sign Systems Studies 28:15-47.
    This essay explores the terminology of semiotics with an eye to the historical layers of human experience and understanding that have gone into making the doctrine of signs possible as a contemporary intellectual movement. Using an essentially Heideggerian view of language as a heuristic hypothesis, the name semiotics is examined in light of the realization that only with Augustine's Latin signum was the possibility of a general doctrine of signs introduced, and that first among the later Latins was the (...)
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  41.  24
    1 Ontological Discriminations.Hartley Slater - unknown
    Russell held that ‘a exists’, where ‘a’ is a logically proper name, was necessarily true. By contrast his account of ‘The K exists’ allowed this to be contingent, since, on his Theory of Descriptions, it did not assert the existence of an individual, but merely the instantiation of some uniquely identifying properties. The present paper refines Russell’s distinction in several ways, first by providing what Russell merely gestured at, namely explicit, formally defined logically proper names. (...)
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  42. Semiotics as a Postmodem Recovery of the Cultural Unconscious.John Deely - 2000 - Sign Systems Studies 28:15-47.
    This essay explores the terminology of semiotics with an eye to the historical layers of human experience and understanding that have gone into making the doctrine of signs possible as a contemporary intellectual movement. Using an essentially Heideggerian view of language as a heuristic hypothesis, the name semiotics is examined in light of the realization that only with Augustine's Latin signum was the possibility of a general doctrine of signs introduced, and that first among the later Latins was the (...)
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  43. Substance: Things and Stuffs.Peter Hacker - 2004 - Aristotelian Society Supplementary Volume 78 (1):41–63.
    We conceive of the natural world as populated by relatively persistent material things standing in spatio-temporal relations to each other. They come into existence, exist for a time, and then pass away. We locate them relative to landmarks and to other material things in the landscape which they, and we, inhabit. We characterize them as things of a certain kind, and identify and re-identify them accordingly. The expressions we typically use to do so are, in the technical terminology derived from (...)
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  44.  10
    How Can the Word “Cow” Exclude Non-Cows? Description of Meaning in Dignāga’s Theory of Apoha.Kiyotaka Yoshimizu - 2017 - Journal of Indian Philosophy 45 (5):973-1012.
    Dignāga’s theory of semantics called the “theory of apoha ” has been criticized by those who state that it may lead to a circular argument wherein “exclusion of others” is understood as mere double negation. Dignāga, however, does not intend mere double negation by anyāpoha. In his view, the word “cow” for instance, excludes those that do not have the set of features such as a dewlap, horns, and so on, by applying the semantic method called componential analysis. The present (...)
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  45.  38
    A Critique of Frege on Common Nouns.Hanoch Ben-Yami - 2006 - Ratio 19 (2):148–155.
    Frege analyzed the grammatical subject-term 'S' in quantified subject-predicate sentences, 'q S are P', as being logically predicative. This is in contrast to Aristotelian Logic, according to which it is a logical subject-term, like the proper name 'a' in 'a is P' – albeit a plural one, designating many particulars. I show that Frege's arguments for his analysis are unsound, and explain how he was misled to his position by the mathematical concept of function. If common nouns (...)
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  46.  4
    Negative Adverbials, Prototypical Negation and the De Morgan Taxonomy.J. Atlas - 1997 - Journal of Semantics 14 (4):349-367.
    Gamut (1991) and Atlas (1991, 1993, 1996b) showed that the Generalized Quantifier 1only Proper Name1 licenses Negative Polarity Items but fails to be downwards monotonic in Barwise & Cooper's (1981) sense. In Atlas (1996a, in press) I examined Zwarts's (1996, 1998) De Morgan taxonomy for negative Noun Phrases. Two of the four De Morgan entailments used by Zwarts to characterize the negation of negative Noun Phrases express downward monotonicity of the Noun Phrase Q, viz. Q(For G) ⊩ QF& QG, (...)
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  47. Professor Geach and the Gods of the Heathen.Michael Durrant - 1971 - Religious Studies 7 (3):227 - 231.
    In several essays published recently, Professor Geach argues against the thesis that ‘God’, in its Christian use, is a proper name and produces considerations in favour of ‘God’ being a ‘descriptive, predicable, term’; a nomen naturae in Aquinas's vocabulary: a ‘concept’ in Frege's sense . I have no dispute with Geach concerning ‘God’ not being a proper name, but there seems to me to be a serious difficulty in one argument which he uses to establish his (...)
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  48.  8
    The Reference of Proper Names: Testing Usage and Intuitions.Michael Devitt & Nicolas Porot - 2018 - Cognitive Science 42 (5):1552-1585.
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  49.  19
    Prior’s Individuals.Hartley Slater - 2016 - Synthese 193 (11):3497-3506.
    Criticisms have been aired before about the fear of certain Platonic abstract objects, propositions. That criticism extends to the widespread preference for an operator analysis of expressions like ‘It is true, known, obligatory that p’ as opposed to the predicative analysis in their equivalents ‘That p is true, known, obligatory’. The criticism in the present work also concerns Prior’s attitude to Platonic entities of a certain kind: not propositions, i.e., the referents of ‘that’-clauses, but individuals, i.e., the referents of Russell’s (...)
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    Back to Aristotle!Hartley Slater - 2011 - Logic and Logical Philosophy 20 (4):275-283.
    There were already confusions in the Middle Ages with the reading of Aristotle on negative terms, and removing these confusions shows that the four traditional Syllogistic forms of statement can be readily generalised not only to handle polyadic relations (for long a source of difficulty), but even other, more measured quantifiers than just ‘all’, ‘some’, and ‘no’. But these historic confusions merely supplement the main confusions, which arose in more modern times, regarding the logic of singular statements. These main confusions (...)
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