From Logic to Rhetoric
What is language, and how has it been conceived since Frege? How did the development of thought about language lead to a renewed interest in rhetoric in the twentieth century and ultimately to the 'problematological synthesis'? These are the main questions treated in this book. A constant intertwining of historical and topical viewpoints characterizes the author's approach.
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LANGUAGE AND LOGIC
2 RUSSELLS SYNTHESIS
FROM TRUTH TABLES TO ORDINARY LANGUAGE AND THE IMPLICATIONS OF GENERALIZED ANALYTICITY
4 HINTIKKA OR THE THEORY OF POSSIBLE WORLDS
LANGUAGE AND CONTEXT
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addressee analysis analytic apocritical argument assertion Austerlitz axiom of reducibility believe com con concept concerned consequence context corresponds defined definition denote dialectic dialogue discourse Ducrot entity example existence explicit expression extensionalism fact for formal Frege guage Hence Hintikka identity immanent implicit implies indi individual interlocutor interrogative judgment knowledge lan language game linguistic locutor logical constants logical form Logos mathematics mean meaning metalanguage Napoleon natural language negation object ontological osition philosophy Plato possible world pre predicate presupposes priori pro prob problem problematic problematological prop proper name propositional attitudes propositional function quantified ques question and answer Quine reality referential relation rhetorical role Russell's semantics sense and reference sentence signification Socrates solution speaking sub syntax synthesis tautology theory of types things tion Tractatus truth truth tables truth-value understand valid values variables Whitehead and Russell Wittgenstein 1961 words φα φχ