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Grazer Philosophische Studien

Volume 1, 1975

Terence Parsons
Pages 73-86
DOI: 10.5840/gps197515

A Meinongian Analysis of Fictional Objects

Cited by

  • Rolf Nossum. Modeling and Using Context 2003: 233. [CrossRef]
  • Dale Jacquette. Alexius Meinong, The Shepherd of Non-Being 2015: 83. [CrossRef]
  • John Woods. Poetics. Animadversions and open questions, reference, inference and truth in fiction 1982. [CrossRef]
  • John Woods. Philosophy of Logic 2007: 1061. [CrossRef]
  • Dale Jacquette. Logic from Russell to Church 2009: 29. [CrossRef]
  • Robert Howell. Poetics. Fictional objects: How they are and how they aren't 1979. [CrossRef]
  • William J. Rapaport. Topoi. Predication, fiction, and artificial intelligence 1991. [CrossRef]
  • Dale Jacquette. Alexius Meinong, The Shepherd of Non-Being 2015: 277. [CrossRef]
  • John Woods, Peter Alward. Handbook of Philosophical Logic 2002: 241. [CrossRef]
  • Opticon1826. How can we reconcile the following apparent truths: ‘Sherlock Holmes doesn’t exist’ and ‘Sherlock Holmes was created by Conan Doyle’? 2014. [CrossRef]
  • Luke Manning. Pacific Philosophical Quarterly. No Identity Without an Entity 2015. [CrossRef]
  • Nicholas Rescher. European Review. The significance of silence 1998. [CrossRef]
  • Todor Polimenov. New Essays on Frege 2018: 119. [CrossRef]
  • R., V. Routley. Dialogue. The (logical) importance of not existing 1979. [CrossRef]
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