linguistic philosophy


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linguistic philosophy

n
(Philosophy) the approach to philosophy common in the mid 20th century that tends to see philosophical problems as arising from inappropriate theoretical use of language and therefore as being resolved by detailed attention to the common use of expressions
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linguistic philosophy

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18" is an insightful look into the science and theology of early faith formation from a doctor in linguistic philosophy and a youth evangelist.
The foregoing claims emanating from these African scholars have been one of the reasons why the linguistic philosophy of Wittgenstein has yet to receive deserving consideration among researches that pass as African philosophy.
Let me say here that Mananzan was a history major in college (magna cum laude), and completed her master's degree in theology and doctorate in linguistic philosophy (summa cum laude) in Europe.
As regards the origin of this expression, there is a consensus that it was first used by Gustav Bergmann (5) and that it inspired the title of the anthology organized by Richard McKay Rorty, who collected articles by well-established authors in linguistic philosophy with the aim of showing the "various ways in which linguist philosophers have viewed philosophy and philosophical method over the last thirty five years" (RORTY 1992, p.
While ostensibly belonging within the compass of the so-called linguistic turn in twentieth-century thought, which "examines the way in which language constrains and influences what thought can conceive," Heidegger's approach, Ziarek argues, is distinguished by its emphatic break with the general anthropocentric and epistemological perspective of linguistic philosophy.
As a specialist in philosophy of perception Kulvicki is aware of the limits of empirical realism, and in his discussion he deviates from the analytical methodology of the linguistic philosophy, and approaches the issue of image from the interperceptual (and, therefore intermedial) perspectives.
Despite his preoccupation with analytic and linguistic philosophy, Wittgenstein affirms the value of philosophy for addressing social issues when he asks rhetorically,
In The Linguistic Turn Richard Rorty (1967) wrote of the metaphysical difficulties of linguistic philosophy associated with the thought of Wittgenstein and that led to the revolutionary attempt to turn philosophy into a science through the adoption of a new 'presuppositionless' method.
Chapter 7 begins by clarifying some technical issues in linguistic philosophy and then delves deeper into the specifically Christian example of the Trinity.
Managers Iain and Wilma Roberts ensure that every new member of staff recruited to the hotel is made aware of the Welsh Language Policy, ensuring continuity in the venue's overall linguistic philosophy.
Irvine suggests that Stoicism has fallen out of favor in the contemporary world due to numerous factors, including the rise of Christianity, linguistic philosophy, and the view that the Stoics were 'humorless, grim, and unfeeling'.
The reading room is made up of two long wooden tables piled high with paperbacks from Kosuth's library at the time--texts dealing with linguistic philosophy, structural anthropology, and psychoanalytic theory--along with stacks of New York newspapers with such hard-hitting headlines as "US Deaths 165 in Week as Enemy Takes Post Near Phnom Phen, Then is Repulsed," and "World Inflation Spreads Despite Steps to Curb It.