On the Philosophy of Communication
ON COMMUNICATION explores the genealogy of communication, examining how and why we talk about communication the way we do. The goal of the book is to unveil in a succinct manner the linguistic resources people draw upon when articulating their understanding of communication. The Wadsworth Philosophical Topics Series presents readers with concise, timely, and insightful introductions to a variety of traditional and contemporary philosophical subjects. With this series edited by Robert Talisse of Vanderbilt University, philosophy students will be able to discover the richness of philosophical inquiry across a wide array of concepts, including hallmark philosophical themes and topics typically underrepresented in mainstream philosophy publishing. Written by a distinguished list of scholars who have been noted for their exceptional teaching abilities, this series presents the vast sweep of today's philosophical exploration in highly accessible and affordable volumes. These books will prove valuable to philosophy teachers and their students as well as to other readers who share a general interest in philosophy.
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The Regime of Communication
TWO JOHN LOCKE AND THE TRANSMISSION MODEL
The Communication of Genuine Knowledge
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articulate behavior believe brain cat is beautiful Chapter Claude Shannon cognitive psychology communication theory concept concerned consciousness context describe Dilthey discourse of communication empirical encoding event example exist experience expression feeling Gadamer genuine conversation Hans-Georg Gadamer Harre hermeneutics Husserl individual information processing model information theory interpretation John Locke Julia knowledge language game Locke's Loftus Loftus's look Ludwig Wittgenstein meaning memory mental processes mind nature O'Brien object Orwell particular person philosopher problem produced question reality receiver regime of communication relationship response semantic semantic memory sender sense sentence Shannon Shotter speaker speaking about communication speech stimulus subliminal perception symbols talk about communication tell theory of communication things thought transmission regime transmission view Umberto Eco unconscious understanding of communication utterance view of communication Warren Weaver Weaver Wiener Winston Winston Smith Wittgenstein words writing