Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item:
|Appears in Collections:||Faculty of Social Sciences Conference Papers and Proceedings|
|Authors: ||Munday, Ian|
|Contact Email: ||firstname.lastname@example.org|
|Title: ||Passionate Utterance and Moral Education|
|Citation: ||Munday I (2007) Passionate Utterance and Moral Education In: Proceedings of the Philosophy of Education Society of Great Britain Annual Conference 2007, Oxford: Philosophy of Education Society of Great Britain. Philosophy of Education Society of Great Britain Annual Conference 2007, 30.3.2007 - 1.4.2007, Oxford.|
|Issue Date: ||2007|
|Conference Name: ||Philosophy of Education Society of Great Britain Annual Conference 2007|
|Conference Dates: ||2007-03-30T00:00:00Z|
|Conference Location: ||Oxford|
|Abstract: ||First paragraph: In his chapter “Performative and Passionate Utterance” which appears in Philosophy The Day After Tomorrow, Stanley Cavell makes a claim for what he describes as the expressive or passional aspects of speech. This claim (plea might be a more appropriate term) is, in part, a response to what Cavell regards as a missed opportunity or failing in Austin’s theory of the performative utterance, an opportunity which philosophers seem unwilling to take up.|
|Status: ||Author Version|
|Rights: ||Author retains copyright. Proper attribution of authorship and correct citation details should be given.|
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