Psychology Dictionary of Arguments

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 Propositional Attitudes - Psychology Dictionary of Arguments
Propositional attitudes, philosophy: A propositional attitude is the attitude of a person in relation to an object, often expressed in the form of a that-clause. Paul, for example, believes that Elmer believes the same as himself. For propositional attitudes, special identity conditions apply because one has to take into account what is known to the person and what language use they have. See also propositions, identity conditions, opacity.

Annotation: The above characterizations of concepts are neither definitions nor exhausting presentations of problems related to them. Instead, they are intended to give a short introduction to the contributions below. – Lexicon of Arguments.
Author Item    More concepts for author
Boer, Steven E. Propositional Attitudes   Boer, Steven E.
Brandom, Robert Propositional Attitudes   Brandom, Robert
Churchland, Patricia Propositional Attitudes   Churchland, Patricia S.
Cresswell, Maxwell J. Propositional Attitudes   Cresswell, Maxwell J.
Davidson, Donald Propositional Attitudes   Davidson, Donald
Frege, Gottlob Propositional Attitudes   Frege, Gottlob
Loar, Brian Propositional Attitudes   Loar, Brian
Mates, Benson Propositional Attitudes   Mates, Benson
Meixner, Uwe Propositional Attitudes   Meixner, Uwe
Peacocke, Christopher Propositional Attitudes   Peacocke, Christopher
Perry, John Propositional Attitudes   Perry, John R.
Prior, Arthur N. Propositional Attitudes   Prior, Arthur
Quine, W.V.O. Propositional Attitudes   Quine, Willard Van Orman
Schiffer, Stephen Propositional Attitudes   Schiffer, Stephen
Searle, John R. Propositional Attitudes   Searle, John R.

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Ed. Martin Schulz, access date 2022-09-25