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Linguistic philosophy is the view that many or all philosophical problems can be solved (or dissolved) by paying closer attention to language, either by reforming language or by better understanding our everyday language. The former position is that of ideal language philosophy, one prominent example being logical atomism. The latter is the view defended in ordinary language philosophy.
- Analytic philosophy § Ideal language
- Formal semantics (natural language)
- Linguistic turn
- Philosophical language
- Rorty 1967, page 3.
- Rorty 1967.
- Richard Rorty, 1967. Introduction: Metaphilosophical difficulties of linguistic philosophy. In Richard Rorty (ed.). The Linguistic Turn: Recent Essays in Philosophical Method. The University of Chicago Press, Chicago and London, 1967.
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