User:Visviva/Philosophical Studies 200804

Definition from Wiktionary, the free dictionary
Jump to: navigation, search
← Previous (2008-03) Words harvested from Philosophical Studies, 2008-04
  • List status: open
→ Next (2008-05)

This is a list of lowercase non-hyphenated single words found in the 2008-04 issue of Philosophical Studies which did not have English entries in the English Wiktionary when this list was created.

[ see all Philosophical Studies pages ] - [ see all tracking lists ]

55765 tokens ‧ 47420 valid lowercase tokens ‧ 3670 types ‧ 63 (~ 1.717%) words before cleaning ‧ 

2008-04[edit]

  1. attributability
  2. attributionists
  3. behavioristically
  4. bruteness
  5. causalism
  6. coercively
  7. coincidents
  8. collicular
    • 2007 April 27, Peter W. Ross, “Common sense about qualities and senses”, Philosophical Studies, volume 138, number 3, DOI:10.1007/s11098-006-9038-z: 
      Moreover, there is evidence that the pathways which are proposed as processing spatial properties in blindsight—the geniculoextrastriate visual pathway and collicular pathways—also process (chromatic or achromatic) color.
      add - notemp
  9. communitarianism
  10. compresent
  11. conditionality
  12. conditionalization
  13. connectives
  14. contemptibility
    • 2006 December 15, Angela M. Smith, “Control, responsibility, and moral assessment”, Philosophical Studies, volume 138, number 3, DOI:10.1007/s11098-006-9048-x: 
      ‘Shoddy’ in this context implies a certain meanness or contemptibility, a despicable lack of concern for the interests of others; one cannot apply such an epithet to a person’s conduct, it seems, without expressing some degree of condemnation for it.
      add - notemp
  15. correlatively
  16. detectible
    • 2007 April 27, Peter W. Ross, “Common sense about qualities and senses”, Philosophical Studies, volume 138, number 3, DOI:10.1007/s11098-006-9038-z: 
      A way of getting around this problem is to characterize physical stimuli in terms of qualitative determinables—for example, to distinguish physical stimuli as sound waves because they are in a portion of a spectrum of pressure waves that has detectible pitch and loudness, dimensions of the quality space for sound.
      add - notemp
  17. determinables
    • 2007 April 27, Peter W. Ross, “Common sense about qualities and senses”, Philosophical Studies, volume 138, number 3, DOI:10.1007/s11098-006-9038-z: 
      Nevertheless, it is useful in that it serves to clarify the crucial difference between a common-sense strategy for distinguishing senses which relies on qualitative determinables, and an eliminativist strategy which claims that qualitative determinables are not necessary.
      add - notemp
  18. determinates
    • 2007 April 27, Peter W. Ross, “Common sense about qualities and senses”, Philosophical Studies, volume 138, number 3, DOI:10.1007/s11098-006-9038-z: 
      This quality space orders colors with respect to relative qualitative similarity along these three dimensions; for example, it represents that: orange is more similar in hue to red than it is to green; fire engine red and pale pink are determinates of red which differ with respect to saturation; and pale pink and maroon are determinates of red which differ with respect to lightness.
      add - notemp
  19. diachronically
  20. disanalogy
  21. discriminable
    • 2007 April 27, Peter W. Ross, “Common sense about qualities and senses”, Philosophical Studies, volume 138, number 3, DOI:10.1007/s11098-006-9038-z: 
      Furthermore, MDS makes precise what is meant by being a member of an ordering of determinates: a property is a member of an ordering of determinates if and only if there is a qualitative resemblance route from it to any other determinate in the ordering; a qualitative resemblance route is a span of determinates which is continuous in that points along the span which are sufficiently close are indiscriminable, even though points farther apart are discriminable.
      add - notemp
  22. disjunctions
    • 2007 July 14, John Hawthorne and Andrew McGonigal, “The many minds account of vagueness”, Philosophical Studies, volume 138, number 3, DOI:10.1007/s11098-007-9110-3: 
      (I don’t think about the gerrymandered disjunction of think 1 ing and think 2 ing when I think about thinking: natural relations attract but gerrymanded disjunctions repel from a semantic point of view.
      add - notemp
  23. dispositionalism
    • 2007 April 27, Peter W. Ross, “Common sense about qualities and senses”, Philosophical Studies, volume 138, number 3, DOI:10.1007/s11098-006-9038-z: 
      This proposal is a common version of dispositionalism about qualitative properties, according to which colors, for example, are dispositions of a range of physical properties of physical objects to produce color qualia.
      add - notemp
  24. dualist
  25. eliminativism
  26. eliminativist
    • 2007 April 27, Peter W. Ross, “Common sense about qualities and senses”, Philosophical Studies, volume 138, number 3, DOI:10.1007/s11098-006-9038-z: 
      Nevertheless, it is useful in that it serves to clarify the crucial difference between a common-sense strategy for distinguishing senses which relies on qualitative determinables, and an eliminativist strategy which claims that qualitative determinables are not necessary.
      add - notemp
  27. epistemicism
    • 2007 July 14, John Hawthorne and Andrew McGonigal, “The many minds account of vagueness”, Philosophical Studies, volume 138, number 3, DOI:10.1007/s11098-007-9110-3: 
      On the one hand, it affords epistemicism protection against the Arbitrariness worry, by combining the even-handedness typically associated with supervaluationism with the logic and semantics distinctive of epistemicism.
      add - notemp
  28. epistemicist
  29. expressivism
  30. externalists
  31. extralinguistic
  32. geniculoextrastriate
    • 2007 April 27, Peter W. Ross, “Common sense about qualities and senses”, Philosophical Studies, volume 138, number 3, DOI:10.1007/s11098-006-9038-z: 
      Moreover, there is evidence that the pathways which are proposed as processing spatial properties in blindsight—the geniculoextrastriate visual pathway and collicular pathways—also process (chromatic or achromatic) color.
      add - notemp
  33. gerrymanded
    • 2007 July 14, John Hawthorne and Andrew McGonigal, “The many minds account of vagueness”, Philosophical Studies, volume 138, number 3, DOI:10.1007/s11098-007-9110-3: 
      (I don’t think about the gerrymandered disjunction of think 1 ing and think 2 ing when I think about thinking: natural relations attract but gerrymanded disjunctions repel from a semantic point of view.
      add - notemp
  34. hacceity
  35. humean
  36. indiscriminable
    • 2007 April 27, Peter W. Ross, “Common sense about qualities and senses”, Philosophical Studies, volume 138, number 3, DOI:10.1007/s11098-006-9038-z: 
      Furthermore, MDS makes precise what is meant by being a member of an ordering of determinates: a property is a member of an ordering of determinates if and only if there is a qualitative resemblance route from it to any other determinate in the ordering; a qualitative resemblance route is a span of determinates which is continuous in that points along the span which are sufficiently close are indiscriminable, even though points farther apart are discriminable.
      add - notemp
  37. individualistically
  38. introspectible
  39. kantian
  40. locationally
  41. mereologically
  42. microphysically
    • 2007 July 14, John Hawthorne and Andrew McGonigal, “The many minds account of vagueness”, Philosophical Studies, volume 138, number 3, DOI:10.1007/s11098-007-9110-3: 
      4 Why is it that the statue but not the lump passes out of existence when both are crushed despite the fact that one is microphysically just like the other up to that time?
      add - notemp
  43. neuroethologists
    • 2007 April 27, Peter W. Ross, “Common sense about qualities and senses”, Philosophical Studies, volume 138, number 3, DOI:10.1007/s11098-006-9038-z: 
      6–8) that we must make a move to eliminativism in order to specify a scientifically useful concept of sensory modality which neuroethologists and other perceptual scientists can apply to non-human animals.
      add - notemp
  44. noninstrumental
    • 2006 December 15, Angela M. Smith, “Control, responsibility, and moral assessment”, Philosophical Studies, volume 138, number 3, DOI:10.1007/s11098-006-9048-x: 
      When, in this context, we consider an individual worthy of blame or praise, we are not merely judging the moral quality of the event with which the individual is so intimately associated; we are judging the moral quality of the individual herself in some more focused, noninstrumental, and seemingly more serious way.
      add - notemp
  45. permissibility
  46. plenitudinous
  47. psychopathologies
  48. psychophysicists
    • 2007 April 27, Peter W. Ross, “Common sense about qualities and senses”, Philosophical Studies, volume 138, number 3, DOI:10.1007/s11098-006-9038-z: 
      Nevertheless, if psychophysicists were to show that the creature’s infra-red detecting states could be ordered in a way that overlaps its psychological quality space for temperature (that is, there is a qualitative resemblance route from an infra-red quality space to a temperature quality space), it would be plausible that in the cases of both radiant and kinetic heat the creature uses differently evolved organs of a single sense, touch, to perceive temperature.
      add - notemp
  49. reconstrue
    • 2007 March 6, Andrew Sneddon, “The depths and shallows of psychological externalism”, Philosophical Studies, volume 138, number 3, DOI:10.1007/s11098-006-9058-8: 
      This is one way of understanding debate about content externalism: propositional attitudes are attributed to individuals, which individualists had construed as logically independent of context but which externalists reconstrue as logically dependent on certain contextual features.
      add - notemp
  50. redescription
  51. situationist
  52. subvenes
  53. subvening
  54. supervaluationism
    • 2007 July 14, John Hawthorne and Andrew McGonigal, “The many minds account of vagueness”, Philosophical Studies, volume 138, number 3, DOI:10.1007/s11098-007-9110-3: 
      On the one hand, it affords epistemicism protection against the Arbitrariness worry, by combining the even-handedness typically associated with supervaluationism with the logic and semantics distinctive of epistemicism.
      add - notemp
  55. supervenience
  56. synchronically
  57. systematicity
  58. underived
  59. universalist
  60. volitionalist
  61. volitionists

Sequestered[edit]