1887
Volume 26, Issue 2-3
  • ISSN 0929-0907
  • E-ISSN: 1569-9943
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Abstract

Abstract

Within cognitive and developmental psychology, it is commonly argued that perception is the basis for object concepts. According to this view, sensory experiences would translate into concepts thanks to the recognition, correlation and integration of physical attributes. Once attributes are integrated into general patterns, subjects would become able to parse objects into categories. In this article, we critically review the three epistemological perspectives according to which it can be claimed that object concepts depend on perception: , and . We show that the three perspectives have problems that make perception inadequate as a conceptual basis. We suggest that the inquiry about the origin and development of object concepts can benefit from a pragmatic perspective that considers objects’ as a conceptual foundation. We address this possibility from the theoretical framework of the , considering the importance of objects’ .

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/content/journals/10.1075/pc.19027.ale
2021-02-12
2021-05-18
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Keyword(s): categorisation; concepts; functional permanence; object; pragmatics of the object
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