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Lecture 10

Lecture 10: Sub-Definition.docx

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University of Calgary
PHIL 275
Yoshiki Kobasigawa

September 30 , 2013 Assignment #1 was handed back. *Please note that ( -> ) and ( ) indicates “supports” In some cases, you have statements that function as sub-conclusion. (*Not included in text.) Some statements in an argument are sub-conclusions: functioning both as premise and as conclusions. Statement 1 -> Statement 2 But statement 2 could then be used to support statement 3: Statement 1 -> Statement 2 -> Statement 3 Thus, Statement 2 is a sub-conclusion. There can be numerous sub-conclusions in an argument. Ex: Beauty is objective . One reason for this is that there is a wide variety of agreement about natural beauty. Virtually everyone finds the Grand Canyon, Niagara Falls, and the Rockies to be 3 4 beautiful. Furthermore art critics base their judgments of works of art on shared aesthetic principles. ^As seen in the footnotes, this structure is: 3 2 4 1 5 Pg94: Driving a car without a seatbelt is dangerous. This goes to show that you are 10 times
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