Part of Lecture Notes in Logic
- Editor: Reinhard Kähle, Universidade de Coimbra, Portugal
Since their inception, the Perspectives in Logic and Lecture Notes in Logic series have published seminal works by leading logicians. Many of the original books in the series have been unavailable for years, but they are now in print once again. This volume, the twenty-second publication in the Lecture Notes in Logic series, will launch a discussion about the concept of intensionality in philosophy, logic, linguistics and mathematics. These articles grew out of a workshop held at the University of Munich in October, 2000. Some articles address philosophical issues raised by the possible worlds approach to intensionality; others are devoted to technical aspects of modal logic. The volume highlights the particular interdisciplinary nature of intensionality with articles spanning philosophy, linguistics, mathematics and computer science.Read more
- Includes ten articles by leading logicians, mathematicians and philosophers
- Covers various aspects of philosophy, linguistics, mathematics, logic and computer science
- Promotes a multidisciplinary discussion about the concept of intensionality
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- Date Published: April 2020
- format: Adobe eBook Reader
- isbn: 9781108634007
- contains: 2 b/w illus.
- availability: This ISBN is for an eBook version which is distributed on our behalf by a third party.
Table of Contents
1. The modal aether Thomas Forster
2. Possible worlds semantics for predicates Volker Halbach, Hannes Leitgeb and Phillip Welch
3. A context principle Wilfrid Hodges
4. The semantics of modal predicate logic: modal individuals revisited Marcus Kracht and Oliver Kutz
5. Intensionality and coercion Michiel van Lambalgen and Fritz Hamm
6. Intensionality in philosophy and metamathematics Karl-Georg Niebergall
7. Representation theorem for models of dynamic intensional logic Andreja Prijatelj
8. Intension, intention Krister Segerberg
9. Modality, mood, and descriptions Kai Frederick Wehmeier
10. Coercion vs indeteminacy in opaque verbs Thomas Ede Zimmermann.
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