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Books Books 1 - 10 of 14 on ... definition' to them. To suppose that there must be would be like supposing that....
" ... definition' to them. To suppose that there must be would be like supposing that whenever children play with a ball they play a game according to strict rules. "
Use and Redesign in IS: Double Helix Relationships? - Page 47
edited by - 2007 - 324 pages
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Wittgenstein and Justice: On the Significance of Ludwig Wittgenstein for ...

Hanna Fenichel Pitkin - Philosophy - 1993 - 360 pages
...Investigations, par. 81. Wittgenstein says explicitly that he has in mind his own work in the Tractatus. because we don't know their real definition, but because...there is no real 'definition' to them. To suppose that there must be would be like supposing that whenever children play with a ball they play a game...
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The integration of a child into a social world

...strict rules - it hasn't been taught us by means of strict rules, either. We are unable to clearly circumscribe the concepts we use; not because we don't...there is no real 'definition' to them. To suppose that there must be would be like supposing that whenever children play with a ball they play a game...
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Central Problems in Social Theory: Action, Structure, and Contradiction in ...

Anthony Giddens - Social Science - 1979 - 294 pages
...most of the concepts employed in ordinary language. We cannot clearly delimit them in a lexical sense: 'not because we don't know their real definition,...there is no real "definition" to them. To suppose that there must be would be like supposing that whenever children play with a ball they play a game...
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Wittgenstein, Language and World

John V. Canfield - Criterion (Theory of knowledge) - 1981 - 230 pages
...discussions on the other hand, constantly compare language with a calculus proceeding according to exact rules. This is a very one-sided way of looking at...there is no real "definition" to them. To suppose that there must be would be like supposing that whenever children play with a ball they play a game...
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Marxism and the Interpretation of Culture

Cary Nelson, Lawrence Grossberg - Literary Criticism - 1988 - 738 pages
...Empson's Cambridge is also the Cambridge of Wittgenstein, who reminds us in the Blue and Brown Books that "we are unable clearly to circumscribe the concepts...definition, but because there is no 'real' definition to them."6 Those who seem suddenly to have discovered that the essence of "literary" language lies in...
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Perspectives on Psychologism

Mark Amadeus Notturno - Philosophy - 1989 - 504 pages
...Wittgenstein says, that "we are clearly unable to circumscribe the concepts we use; not because we do not know their real definition, but because there is no real 'definition' to them." 22 Wittgenstein and Bloor overshoot the mark, however, when they pass from this fact to the radical...
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Perspectives on Psychologism

Mark Amadeus Notturno - Philosophy - 1989 - 504 pages
...Wittgenstein says, that "we are clearly unable to circumscribe the concepts we use; not because we do not know their real definition, but because there is no real 'definition' to them."22 Wittgenstein and Bloor overshoot the mark, however, when they pass from this fact to the radical...
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What Computers Still Can't Do: A Critique of Artificial Reason

Hubert L. Dreyfus - Computers - 1992 - 354 pages
...any particular situation so as to get the intended result. Wittgenstein makes this pragmatic point: We are unable clearly to circumscribe the concepts...there is no real "definition" to them. To suppose that there must be would be like supposing that whenever children play with a ball they play a game...
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The Social Organization of Mental Illness

Lindsay Prior - 1993 - 240 pages
...rewritten so as to better fit the perceived 'needs' of the age. 7 The Social Worlds of the Hospital We are unable clearly to circumscribe the concepts...there is no real 'definition' to them. To suppose that there must be would be like supposing that whenever children play with a ball they play a game...
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The Giddens Reader

Anthony Giddens - Social Science - 1993 - 356 pages
...most of the concepts employed in ordinary language. We cannot clearly delimit them in a lexical sense: 'not because we don't know their real definition,...there is no real "definition" to them. To suppose that there must be would be like supposing that whenever children play with a ball they play a game...
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