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Space Time and Philosophical Style
Presentation and Representation in Platos Dialogues
Philosophy and the Manners of Art
Style as Instrument Style as Person
Points of View The Authorial Means as Literary Necessity
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action aesthetic analysis appearance argued argument Aristotle artistic assertion audience character cited claim concept of point consciousness Cordelia criticism Descartes dialogues distinction elements essay Euthyphro evidence example expression F. H. Bradley fact fiction figure finally formal function G. E. Moore genre I. A. Richards ical identified implied author improbability individual irony judgment King Lear Lear's least literal literary structure literary text matter means metaphor metonymy mode model of style Monadology narrative point narrator novel object Orwell particular person philosophical discourse philosophical style philosophical texts philosophical writing Plato Poetics poiesis point of view possibility praxis presentation and representation question reader reading reference relation resolved point role scene seems sense shape single Socrates solipsism speaks specific Spinoza statements stylistic suggests surely synonymy Theaetetus theory thesis Thrasymachus tion understanding University Press viewer W. K. Wimsatt W. V. Quine words
Page 29 - Given a form of words which must be either true or false, such as " Charles I. died in his bed," we may either assert or deny this form of words : in the one case we have a positive assertion, in the other a negative one. A form of words which must be either true or false I shall call a proposition. Thus a proposition is the same as what may be significantly asserted or denied. A proposition which expresses what we have called a fact, ie which, when asserted, asserts that a certain thing has a certain...