Throughout his career, Wittgenstein was preoccupied with issues in the philosophy of perception. Despite this, little attention has been paid to this aspect of Wittgenstein's work. This volume redresses this lack, by bringing together an international group of leading philosophers to focus on the impact of Wittgenstein's work on the philosophy of perception. The ten specially commissioned chapters draw on the complete range of Wittgenstein's writings, from his earliest to latest extant works, and combine both exegetical approaches with engagements with contemporary philosophy of mind. Topics covered include: perception and judgement in the Tractatus aspect-perception the putative intentionality of perception representationalism. The book also includes an overview which summarises the evolution of Wittgenstein's views on perception throughout his life. With an outstanding array of contributors, Wittgenstein and Perception is essential reading for students and scholars of Wittgensteinas work, as well as those working in philosophy of mind and philosophy of perception. Contributors: Yasuhiro Arahata, Michael Campbell, William Child, Daniel Hutto, Michael OaSullivan, Marie McGinn, Michel terHark, Charles Travis, and JosAc Zalabardo.The points I make in the text could be equally well expressed in an idiom more acceptable to Wittgenstein. 15 For other cases, see ... Glocka#39;s paper offers an extended account of Wittgensteina#39;s view of concepts that is in line with condition (i ). 21 See in particular the discussion at RPP II 26a28. For reasons of space, I cannotanbsp;...
|Title||:||Wittgenstein and Perception|
|Author||:||Michael Campbell, Michael O'Sullivan|
|Publisher||:||Routledge - 2015-02-11|