Common Ground

  title={Common Ground},
  author={Robert Stalnaker},
  journal={Linguistics and Philosophy},
Palliative nursing is becoming increasingly diverse as the benefits of our work are extending across patient populations and settings of care. The pioneering work of hospice nurses in home care settings has expanded to now embrace almost every setting of care and patient population. The integration of palliative care across settings and diseases is an abundantly good thing; yet, one challenge posed is that we, as palliative care nurses, are often unaware of the important work done by our… 
2 Imperatives come in Degrees 2 . 1 Imperative intensity
Pains vary in intensity. A good philosophical theory of pain should say something about those variations. For one, variations in the intensity of pain are, from a practical standpoint, almost as
Coding relevance
Against Contextualism about Prudential Discourse
  • G. Fletcher
  • Philosophy, Sociology
    The Philosophical Quarterly
  • 2019
In recent times, there has been a surge of interest in, and enthusiasm for, contextualist views about prudential discourse—thought and talk about what has prudential value or contributes to
The paper addresses the notion of communication context as a key for understanding communication sciences as an interdisciplinary field of inquiry. A semantic analysis of the word context allows us
Pragmatic and Cross-Cultural Workings of Perlocutionary Intertexts
Perlocutionary intertexts (PIs) have received little attention in the literature on nonliterary discourse. This paper explores PIs in spiked article titles. A textual survey and intertextual analysis
Three A pproaches to F inding the S ocial in the L inguistic
Sociolinguistics is not one discipline. It is a growing multilingual collection of research methodologies with distinct objects, dissimilar agendas, and differing points of origin. Consider, for
Metaepistemic Injustice and Intellectual Disability: a Pluralist Account of Epistemic Agency
The literature on epistemic injustice currently displays a logocentric or propositional bias that excludes people with intellectual disabilities from the scope of epistemic agency and the demands of