Introduction Ordinary Language Philosophy is a method to approach traditional problems in philosophy as misunderstandings of the use of words. In particular, the argument is that philosophers often forget that words have ordinary meanings in language and are not always to be understood in an abstract sense. Defenders of Ordinary Language Philosophy thus pay closer attention to how words are understood ordinarily and attempt to dissuade philosophical discussion to be about solving age-old philosophical problems. Instead,...
- Differences between Marxism, Leninism, Trotskyism, Stalinism,…
- 6 Paradoxes in Macbeth – a study guide
- Five ways of reading Plato
- Michelangelo’s ‘Creation of Adam’ paradox
- ‘War is Peace, Freedom is Slavery, Ignorance is Strength’
- Friedrich Nietzsche and Lou von Salomé, the myth of marriage proposals
- Nietzsche and the Jews
- Making sense of Zizek’s choice for Trump
- Laclau and Mouffe’s discourse theory
- Was Nietzsche an aristocratic elitist?
ancient Arendt Aristotle art choice death discourse enemy epistemology ethics Foucault freedom haha Jesus joke law life love Marx modern morality motion movement movements Nietzsche paradox people philosophers philosophy Plato political politics reason school schools science Socrates solipsism space time tradition work world Zeno Zizek