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* Acknowledgments * A Note to the Reader 1. Pragmatism, Pragmatics, and Discourse: Mapping the Terrain * Varieties of Pragmatism * Two Distinctions among Normative Statuses * A Typology of Speech Acts * More about Agent-Relativity and Agent-Neutrality * Several Caveats * Entitlement and Epistemic Responsibility * Where We Go From Here 2. Observatives and the Pragmatics of Perception * Observatives * Observatives and Occasion Sentences * Observing-That and the Declarative Fallacy * The Ineliminability of the First-Person Voice 3. The Pragmatic Structure of Objectivity * Observatives, Observation, and Answerability to the World * Intersubjectivity * Objectivity 4. Anticlimactic Interlude: Why Performatives Are Not That Important to Us 5. Prescriptives and the Metaphysics of Ought-Claims * The Pragmatics of Prescriptives * Four Ways of Telling Someone What to Do * Two Alternative Accounts * Reasons, Claims, and Addresses * Coda: Categorical Imperatives 6. Vocatives, Acknowledgments, and the Pragmatics of Recognition * Two Kinds of Recognitives * Vocatives * Acknowledgments 7. The Essential Second Person * Concrete Habitation of the Space of Reasons * Second-Person Speech * Tellings, Holdings, and Transcendental Vocatives * Speech as Communication and as Calling 8. "We called each other Yo" * Interpellation and Induction into Normative Space * Membership in a Discursive Community * How Many Discursive Communities Are There? * Sharing a World and Learning to See * On the Equiprimordiality and Entanglement of 'Yo!' and 'Lo!' * Fugue * Appendix (with Greg Restall): Toward a Formal Pragmatics of Normative Statuses * Index
This project is important and exciting for many reasons, including its new themes for philosophical work, and its compelling new perspectives on some familiar issues. I found myself repeatedly finding unexpected insights and novel ways of formulating or addressing issues, or making wider philosophical connections. -- Joseph Rouse, Wesleyan University 'Yo!' and 'Lo!' is an innovative investigation into the philosophy of language. It moves the pragmatics of language center-stage in a way unlike anything I have seen before. The authors offer us a new way of approaching important questions about what language does and what we can do with it. This is a truly seminal work. -- Willem deVries, University of New Hampshire
Rebecca Kukla is Professor of Philosophy, University of South Florida. Mark Lance is Professor of Philosophy and Professor of Justice and Peace, Georgetown University.
'Yo!' and 'Lo!' is an innovative investigation into the philosophy of language. It moves the pragmatics of language center-stage in a way unlike anything I have seen before. The authors offer us a new way of approaching important questions about what language does and what we can do with it. This is a truly seminal work.--Willem deVries, University of New Hampshire