|WikiProject Philosophy||(Rated Start-class, Low-importance)|
|WikiProject Linguistics||(Rated Start-class)|
Bmorton3 19:03, 2 June 2006 (UTC) Paul Spade's Webpage has a great graphic for the "Supposition Dragon" that would be appropriate for this page, if it counts as "free enough" for Wikipedia use. I'd put in on, but I've just started editing Wikipedia, and haven't sorted out uploading images, and the image page stuff yet. Here's Spade's discussion of the copyright situation for the supposition dragon image http://pvspade.com/Logic/index.html
This section is fairly clear, but could be clearer, thus making for easier reading. For example, the various types of supposition could be given an emphasis using bold formatting, or set out under separate bullet points. The whole discussion is discursive, which makes greater demands on the reader.
The discussion doesn't make clear how, if at all, personal supposition differs from simple signification.
Paul Spade's web page
Better would be a logical tree of the various subdivisions, set out using bullet points as mentioned above.
Differences between scholars
As indicated by Paul Spade on his website (inactive since 2007, but still mostly available today), not all mediaeval logicians agreed on the divisions of suppositio. Yet the discussion makes no mention of this.
There are no inline citations for any of the statements in this section.