Philosophical Grounds of Rationality: Intentions, Categories, Ends
H.P. Grice is a distinguished philosopher predominantly known for his influential contributions to the philosophy of language, but that is only one strand in a rich tapestry of ideas bearing on the philosophy of mind, ethics, and metaphysics as well. Some of the essays in this collection of original papers by leading philosophers edited by Grandy and Warner develop Grice's earlier work in the philosophy of language, but most of them discuss or present his newer and less-known; work. Together they demonstrate the unified and powerful character of his thoughts on being, mind, meaning, and morals. An introductory essay provides some of the first overview of Grice's thought, and makes explicit some of the relations among the essays.
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accept action analysis answer apply argument Aristotle behaviour belief ceteris paribus claim communication compositional semantics concept conceptual role context contextual implications desires discourse discussion distinction entities evaluative principles example explain expression fact formal Grice Gricean H. P. Grice happy hearer Hoover Tower hylomorphic idea identical illocutionary illocutionary acts intention interpretation Jones the money Kant kind knows the route L-predicable Leibniz's Law linguistic logical Malaprop matter metaphysical moral worth motivation natural language notion object one's ordinary language philosophy particular Paul Grice perception perhaps person philosophical piece of wax pirots Plato possible predicable premisses presupposition primary substance problem procedures proposition propositional attitude psychological question rational reason relation relevant representation rules Schiffer seems sense sentence meaning situation semantics Socrates sort speaker specific speech act Strawson structure suggest suppose things thought tion true understanding utterance utterer's meaning virtue Wittgenstein words