tautologist


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tau·tol·o·gize

 (tô-tŏl′ə-jīz′)
intr.v. tau·tol·o·gized, tau·tol·o·giz·ing, tau·tol·o·giz·es
To use tautology.

tau·tol′o·gist (-jĭst) n.
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References in periodicals archive ?
125-27; Robert Brandom, Reason in Philosophy: Animating Ideas (Cambridge, MA: The Belknap Press, 2009); Frank Scalambrino, "Tales of the Mighty Tautologists? Do Normative Functionalists reduce the differentiating function of non-discursive habit in experience to post hoc logical possibility?" Social Epistemology Review and Reply Collective 2, no.
Those who deny the existence of free will are only tautologists whose views are of no use at all to those of us faced with actual decisions.
To the tautologists, if an inefficient outcome is observed, it must be due to the presence of transactions costs [3; 25].