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Books Books 1 - 10 of 11 on ... we aren't able to do so. We are unable clearly to circumscribe the concepts we....
" ... we aren't able to do so. We are unable clearly to circumscribe the concepts we use; not because we don't know their real definition, but because there is no real 'definition "
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
...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...play with a ball they play a game according to strict rules."53 The kind of ideal calculus we are looking for does exist in mathematics, but "our ordinary...
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The integration of a child into a social world

...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...a ball they play a game according to strict rules. Clearly, they do not. What they do is to negotiate the rules as required. And clearly, this is the...
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Central Problems in Social Theory: Action, Structure, and Contradiction in ...

Anthony Giddens - Social Science - 1979 - 294 pages
...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...play with a ball they play a game according to strict rules.''4 The point made in the previous paper (p. 43) with regard to ethno-semantics is worth repeating...
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Wittgenstein, Language and World

John V. Canfield - Criterion (Theory of knowledge) - 1981 - 230 pages
...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...a ball they play a game according to strict rules. [p. 25] Wittgenstein claims in effect that for many expressions in ordinary language, 0 can be appropriately...
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What Computers Still Can't Do: A Critique of Artificial Reason

Hubert L. Dreyfus - Computers - 1992 - 354 pages
...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...ball they play a game according to strict rules."* Our ability to use a global context to reduce ambiguity sufficiently without having to formalize (that...
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The Social Organization of Mental Illness

Lindsay Prior - 1993 - 240 pages
...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...a ball they play a game according to strict rules. The Hospital as a Medical Institution Wittgenstein (1969: 25) The hospital referred to in this study...
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The Giddens Reader

Anthony Giddens - Social Science - 1993 - 356 pages
...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...play with a ball they play a game according to strict rules.'38 It is worth making a point with regard to ethno-semantics ... at this juncture. The operations...
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Wittgenstein on Mind and Language

David G. Stern - Philosophy - 1995 - 226 pages
...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...a ball they play a game according to strict rules. 44 In the Philosophical Investigations, Wittgenstein implies that his misunderstanding of the analogy...
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Artificial Intelligence: Critical Concepts, Volume 3

Ronald Chrisley - Artificial intelligence - 2000 - 560 pages
...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...a ball they play a game according to strict rules [43:25]. 4 A natural language is used by people involved in situations in which they are pursuing certain...
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Ludwig Wittgenstein: The Early Wittgenstein

Stuart Shanker, David Kilfoyle - Philosophy - 2002 - 283 pages
...don't know their real definitions, but because there is no real 'definition' to them. To suppose that there must be would be like supposing that whenever...a ball they play a game according to strict rules. 'Philosophizing mathematicians' (surely a reference to Frege) do not take account of all the different...
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