By Jussi Haukioja, James R. Beebe
Should philosophy of language use experimental equipment, or can or not it's pursued within the armchair? Advances in Experimental Philosophy of Language represents a balanced number of positions in this commonly mentioned query.
In the 1st selection of its variety, best specialists within the box current a couple of diversified views at the relevance of experimental tools in philosophy of language, starting from entire dismissals of conventional how you can defences of armchair ways. in addition to exploring attainable novel experimental thoughts, Advances in Experimental Philosophy of Language evaluates the philosophical relevance of present experimental effects and offers new facts from new experimental reports. For students trying to remain sooner than the newest advancements and developments within the philosophy of language, this crucial contribution to the sector brings the reader up-to-date.
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Extra info for Advances in Experimental Philosophy of Language
Nonetheless, Quine has raised serious doubts about it. The main problem with the idea, in my view, is that we do not have even the beginnings of an account of what a priori knowledge is. We are simply told what it isn’t, namely empirical knowledge. Still, suppose we set such general doubts aside and accept that at least our knowledge of mathematics and logic is a priori, what could be the basis for supposing that our knowledge of meanings is too? The meaning of a word is presumably constituted by relational properties of some sort: “internal” ones of the sort described by description theories of type (1); or “external” ones of the sort described by causal theories of type (2); or a 36 Advances in Experimental Philosophy of Language combination of internal and external relations of the sort described by theories of type (3) (Section 2).
O. of the philosophy of language. That insight is to be found by taking the casestudy approach, adopted, for example, in Herman Cappellen’s excellent 2012. It is by carefully examining ‘first-order’ philosophizing about language that we will be able to discern the methods employed therein. ). , Devitt misinterprets the metaphilosophical passage he cites from Kripke (this is the Heavy Evidence passage I mentioned in note 8), which I discuss in detail in Section 6. One last point: There is no single method employed by philosophers of language; they adopt a dizzying array of techniques and methods.
Kripke, S. (1977), ‘Speaker’s reference and semantic reference’, Midwest Studies in Philosophy, 2, 255–276. Kripke, S. (1980), Naming and Necessity. Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press. Machery, E. (2011), ‘Thought experiments and philosophical knowledge’, Metaphilosophy, 42 (3), 191–214. , Nichols, S. and Stich, S. P. (2004), ‘Semantics, Cross-cultural Style’, Cognition, 92 (3), B1–B12. , Nichols, S. and Stich, S. P. ’ Philosophy and Phenomenological Research, 86, 618–635. Neale, S. (2004), ‘This, that, and the other’, in A.