Zeroth Law Of Semiotics • Comment 4

Re: Peirce ListSungchul Ji

General terms are terms like man, woman, child, etc., each of which applies to many individuals, in other words, has a general denotation or a plural extension.  Generally speaking, a general term is treated as bearing an accessory reference, indirect denotation, or other form of association to a general property like man-ness, woman-ness, child-ness, etc. and to a set of individuals like men, women, children, etc.  But a strict nominalist would hold that we have no need of these properties or sets, that all we need are the individual terms that denote individuals individually together with the general terms that denote individuals in a general way.

This entry was posted in C.S. Peirce, Denotation, Epimenides, Extension, Liar Paradox, Logic, Nominalism, Peirce, Pragmatics, Pragmatism, Rhetoric, Semantics, Semiositis, Semiotics, Sign Relations, Syntax, Zeroth Law Of Semiotics and tagged , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , . Bookmark the permalink.

2 Responses to Zeroth Law Of Semiotics • Comment 4

  1. Pingback: Zeroth Law Of Semiotics • Comment 7 | Inquiry Into Inquiry

  2. Pingback: Survey of Semiotics, Semiosis, Sign Relations • 3 | Inquiry Into Inquiry

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