A custodian of grammar : essays on Wittgenstein's by Wittgenstein, Ludwig; Krkač, Kristijan; Wittgenstein, Ludwig

By Wittgenstein, Ludwig; Krkač, Kristijan; Wittgenstein, Ludwig

Ludwig Wittgenstein was once probably the most influential philosophers of the twentieth century. this article discusses his philosophical approach in his later interval, occasionally often called morphology

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Extra info for A custodian of grammar : essays on Wittgenstein's philosophical morphology

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In this particular sense, the investigation is conceptual, and overcrowded with examples. On the other hand, these examples are not just examples. Most of the time they serve as instantiations of grammar too, since explicating / pointing to the obvious is not an easy job to do, and therefore the reader herself / himself should try to explicate the grammar too (“Philosophy simply puts everything before us, and neither explains, nor deduces anything. ” PI 126) Nonetheless, these examples are mostly of visual phenomena because they are the simplest among all examples.

However, if we are attentive to his methodological remarks and demonstrations, and if we put his grammatical methods into practice, we will not be spared the trouble of thinking but stimulated to thoughts of our own. 1. Introduction This chapter will present the basics of philosophical morphology and philosophical grammar through a series of examples of visual phenomena. Nonetheless, Wittgenstein’s ideas are still not the prime subject matter in this chapter; nonetheless, there are some hints, concepts, and phenomena mentioned that would be discussed in more detail in the subsequent chapters.

Monk’s ideas regarding the issue of philosophical biography, Monk 2001:3–16). However, Wittgenstein’s life and influences seem to be investigated sufficiently enough in order to make a more or less sound statement, at least regarding certain vital moments of the overlap of his life struggles and his philosophical pretensions (OC 549) that are keys for the present inquiry. e. to add something to the known, sometimes commonly accepted, and sometimes not so significant or known, interpretations of his ideas.

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