Frege: Philosophy of Language
No one has figured more prominently in the study of German philosopher Gottlob Frege than Michael Dummett. This highly acclaimed book is a major contribution to the philosophy of language as well as a systematic interpretation of Frege, indisputably the father of analytic philosophy. Frege: Philosophy of Language remains indispensable for an understanding of contemporary philosophy. Harvard University Press is pleased to reissue this classic book in paperback.
What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
Sense and Tone I
The Hierarchy of Levels
Sense and Reference
Some Theses of Freges on Sense and Reference
The Reference of Incomplete Expressions
The Incompleteness of Concepts and Functions
Note on Manyvalued Logics
Can Truth be Defined?
The Evolution of Freges Thought
Freges Place in the History of Philosophy
Other editions - View all
abstract objects analytic applied argument argument-place assertion assertoric atomic sentences bearer Begriffsschrift colour complex predicate complex sentence concept consists constitutes construed course criterion of identity defined definite description determine distinction doctrine domain equivalence existence explained fact first-level predicate formal Frege functional expression G. E. M. Anscombe Geach given grasp Grundlagen incomplete expressions inference instance intended interpretation intuitive involving kind Kripke lack a reference linguistic act logic mathematical merely modal natural language natural numbers negation notion of reference notion of sense notions of truth occurs opaque contexts particular philosophical philosophy of mathematics principle proper names quantification question Quine recognize relational expression semantic role sense and reference sentence containing sentential operators simple singular terms someone speaker stands statement stipulation substantival suppose taken Theory of Descriptions theory of meaning thesis thing thought tion true or false truth and falsity truth-conditions truth-value understanding utterance Wittgenstein word