Peirce's Approach to the Self: A Semiotic Perspective on Human Subjectivity
SUNY Press, 31 de dez de 1988 - 141 páginas
Based on a careful study of his unpublished manuscripts as well as his published work, this book explores Peirce's general theory of signs and the way in which Peirce himself used this theory to understand subjectivity. Peirce's views are presented, not only in reference to important historical (James, Saussure) and contemporary (Eco, Kristeva) figures, but also in reference to some of the central controversies regarding signs. Colapietro adopts as a strategy of interpretation Peirce's own view that ideas become clarified only in the course of debate.
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According to Peirce action actual agent appears autonomy Buchler C. S. Peirce capacity chapter Charles Hartshorne Charles Sanders Peirce cognitive communication conception consciousness context criticism defined definition of sign dialogue distinction dynamic object Eco's embodied epiphenomenalism especially essence essential existence experience exploration externalist fact feelings function habits human subject ibid ideals ideas important individual inquiry insists judgments Law of Mind manifestations manuscript Max Fisch means mental phenomena nature normative science noted notion particular Paul Weiss Peirce called Peirce claimed Peirce wrote Peirce's account Peirce's definition Peirce's general theory Peirce's semiotic Peirce's theory Peirce's view Peircean person philosophy possibility Pragmaticism precisely process of semiosis psychology reason reference relation relationship Savan sciousness self-control semiotic approach sense signifies signs function simply Singer speak substance synechism teleology Theory of Semiotics theory of signs thing thought tion triadic triadic relation truth understanding words