|Appears in Collections:||Law and Philosophy Journal Articles|
|Peer Review Status:||Refereed|
|Title:||The Epistemological Significance of Practices|
understanding the thought and action of others.
|Publisher:||Gerhard Preyer, Frankfurt am Main|
|Citation:||Millar A (2011) The Epistemological Significance of Practices, ProtoSociology, 28, pp. 213-230.|
|Abstract:||There are countless occasions when we find people’s thought or action intelligible, or anticipate what they will think or do, or are at least unsurprised by what they think or do, despite our having little if any information about their attitudes other than what we can gather from their situation and non-verbal behaviour. This article explores the role of practices, conceived as essentially rule-governed activities, is making this possible. Consideration is given to practicies for the use of words.|
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