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Comparing Contextualism and Invariantism on the Correctness of Contextualist Intuitions

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Contextualism is motivated by cases in which the intuitive correctness of a range of phenomena, including knowledge attributions, assertions and reasoning, depends on the attributor's context. Contextualists offer a charitable understanding of these intuitions, interpreting them as reflecting the truth value of the knowledge attributions and the appropriateness of the relevant assertions and reasoning. Here, I investigate a range of different invariantist accounts and examine the extent to which they too can offer a charitable account of the contextualist data

10.1163/18756735-069001005
/content/journals/10.1163/18756735-069001005
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/content/journals/10.1163/18756735-069001005
2005-07-01
2017-12-13

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