User:KYPark/2002

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Blair[edit]

David Blair
Exemplary Documents: A Foundation for Information Retrieval Design
Information Processing and Management, vol. 38, no. 3, pp. 363-379. ACM Portal
Knowledge Management: Hype, Hope, or Help?
Journal of the American Society for Information Science and Technology, vol. 53, no. 12, pp. 1019-1028. ACM

Peter Burke[edit]

Context in Context
Common Knowledge, 8 (1): 152-177

Alan Farstrup[edit]

What Research Has to Say about Reading Instruction
3rd ed. (1st ed. 1978)
eds. Alan E. Farstrup, and S. Jay Samuels
http://books.google.com/books?id=R7DmBsTzhZAC
  • S. Jay Samuels. "Reading Frequency: Its Development and Assessment," p. 166.

Steven Haggbloom[edit]

The 100 Most Eminent Psychologists of the 20th Century
Review of General Psychology, 2002, Vol. 6, No. 2, 139–152 (et al) PDF

Paul Hildreth[edit]

The Duality of Knowledge
Information Research, 8(1) [1] (with Chris Kimble)

Moira Inghilleri[edit]

Britton and Bernstein on Vygotsky: Divergent Views on Mind and Language in the Pedagogic Context
Pedagogy, Culture & Society, vol. 10, No. 3, pp. 467-482. pdf

Ray Jackendoff[edit]

Foundations of Language: Brain, Meaning, Grammar, Evolution
Oxford University Press
  • cf. Ray Jackendoff#Interfaces and generative grammar
  • ``Fodor reappears as a foil in the concluding chapters on semantics, where Jackendoff forcefully argues against Fodor's "language of thought" idea. He also comes down against the philosophers' habit of trying to relate language directly to the world. This is a mistake: the relation is mediated through the conceptual schemes or mental models of language users. When everything is working properly, this mediation is so transparent we can almost ignore it, but analytically it's wrong to do so. I think Jackendoff concedes too much to subjectivism on this basis, i.e., more than he has to, but that's really an issue at the margin. One topic I wish had received more attention here is the way a coherent discourse builds up a conceptual structure in the minds of its recipients.`` -- review by Cosma Shalizi [2]

Colin McGinn[edit]

Knowledge and Reality: Selected Essays

McGinn's aim is two-fold: to undermine both descriptive and causal theories of reference, and to argue for his preferred, ‘contextual’ theory of reference. McGinn is moved to this position by emphasizing indexicals—which he takes to be the primary referential devices—rather than proper names. Linguistic reference, for McGinn, is a conventional activity governed by rules that prescribe the spatio-temporal conditions of correct use; the semantic referent of a speaker's term is given by combining its linguistic meaning with the spatio-temporal context in which the speaker is located. McGinn concludes his defence of this theory by demonstrating the plausibility of its implications for such topics as abstract objects, self-reference, attribution, the language of thought hypothesis, truth, and the reducibility of reference.

— Abstract of Chapter 10. The Mechanism of Reference

Ruth Millikan[edit]

The Varieties of Meaning
The 2002 Jean Nicod Lectures pdf

Parker Rossman[edit]

The Future of Higher (Lifelong) Education for All Worldwide: A Holistic View
http://ecolecon.missouri.edu/globalresearch/index.html

References[edit]


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