By Wittgenstein, Ludwig; Krkač, Kristijan; Wittgenstein, Ludwig
Ludwig Wittgenstein used to be the most influential philosophers of the 20 th century. this article discusses his philosophical process in his later interval, occasionally known as morphology
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Additional resources for A custodian of grammar : essays on Wittgenstein's philosophical morphology
However, this is often proved to be a difficult task. This particular part consists of allusion to the other one, namely the absent part, as in the following passage: “Here I am inclined to fight windmills, because I cannot yet say the thing I really want to say” (OC 400). There are two distinct (half) philosophical reasons why this absent part is in fact “absent”; the first one presented in the TLP period, and the second one presented in PI and the later period respectively. Namely, in his TLP period it is represented by the idea that some things cannot be said, that they can only be shown.
Next I wish to thank my students and colleagues at my home institutions, Philosophical Faculty of the Society of Jesus in Zagreb and Zagreb School of Economics and Management, for their assistance in times when papers were completed and presented. For proofreading the text I am very grateful to Luna Polić, Heather L. Smith, and Ivana Bušljeta Banks. Finally yet importantly, I wish to thank my wife Lana and daughter Emma for their astonishing patience and humour during last few years (I suppose one never heard so many jokes on the account of Wittgenstein, his life, and his philosophical ideas in such a short period of time).
At the beginning of creating any clear description is looking-at a phenomena, and looking-for connections between them, or between their parts (similarities, analogies, patterns, networks), and ultimately seeing—(them)—as wholes, or as nets of connections (different kinds of regularities). It would be appropriate to start with some linguistic phenomena; still, one should move on to non-linguistic phenomena too (since LGs are parts of FOLs). Presenting the basic morphological procedures as looking-at a phenomenon and seeing-it-as can be somewhat tricky since most phenomena can be seen in many different ways.
A custodian of grammar : essays on Wittgenstein's philosophical morphology by Wittgenstein, Ludwig; Krkač, Kristijan; Wittgenstein, Ludwig