Linguistic philosophy

Linguistic philosophy is the view that philosophical problems are problems which may be solved (or dissolved) either by reforming language, or by understanding more about the language we presently use.[1] The former position is that of ideal language philosophy, the latter the position of ordinary language philosophy.[2]

See also [ edit ]

Notes [ edit ]

  1. ^ Rorty 1967, page 3.
  2. ^ Rorty 1967.

References [ edit ]

  • Richard Rorty, 1967. Introduction: Metaphilosophical difficulties of linguistic philosophy. In Richard Rorty (ed.). The Linguistic Turn: Recent Essays in Philosophical Method. The University of Chicago Press, Chicago and London, 1967.

External links [ edit ]

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