Philosophical Papers by J. O. Urmson, G. J. Warnock

By J. O. Urmson, G. J. Warnock

The overdue J.L. Austin's impression on modern philosophy was once tremendous in the course of his lifetime, and has grown enormously on the grounds that his demise in 1960. This 3rd version of Philosophical Papers, the 1st variation of which was once released in 1961, contains all of Austin's released papers (except "Performatif-Constatif") in addition to a brand new essay entitled "The Line and the collapse Plato's Republic", which has been reconstructed from Austin's notes.

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85–6). In visual art, too, Celâl Esad regarded Turkish art as possessing its own original character despite influences from Arabs, Persians and Byzantines. : 86). In 1908 the scholarly Turkish Society (Türk Derneği) was founded to study and make known the history, culture and society of the Turks. A more systematic and political form of Turkism emerged with the appearance of the journal Türk Yurdu (Turkish Homeland), Ideas of national distinctiveness 31 founded by literary figures. In 1912 Ziya Gökalp (1876–1924), a poet and prominent theoretician of Turkism, became its editor, and under his leadership it became an influential journal for theoretical issues of Turkism (Lewis 1968:349–51).

What he suggests is that it ‘belongs exclusively’ to the Japanese in the sense that it can be truly appreciated only by the Japanese. The analytical importance of the distinction I have proposed earlier may be illustrated here. In an attempt to reveal what he regards as the ‘racistic’ thinking of Watanabe, Wetherall summarises Watanabe as saying that ‘the spirit of Japanese language and its poetic expression is all but genetically transmitted’ (1981:299–300, emphasis added), but this shows Wetherall’s failure to distinguish the two distinct types of thinking.

In 1908 the scholarly Turkish Society (Türk Derneği) was founded to study and make known the history, culture and society of the Turks. A more systematic and political form of Turkism emerged with the appearance of the journal Türk Yurdu (Turkish Homeland), Ideas of national distinctiveness 31 founded by literary figures. In 1912 Ziya Gökalp (1876–1924), a poet and prominent theoretician of Turkism, became its editor, and under his leadership it became an influential journal for theoretical issues of Turkism (Lewis 1968:349–51).

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