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By Robert Sokolowski

Robert Sokolowski, a clergyman of the Archdiocese of Hartford, has taught philosophy on the Catholic college of the United States on the grounds that 1963. He has written six books and diverse articles facing phenomenology, philosophy and Christian religion, ethical philosophy, and matters in modern technology. He has been an auxiliary chaplain at Bolling Air strength Base in Washington, D.C., due to the fact 1976 and used to be named monsignor in 1993.

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Since, however, they have to be present somehow, these signs are said to be present in phantasy. This is to say that I actually speak or think by means of lingual signs which do not really exist. I work with phantasied words, or rather with sound-patterns and letters whose sensuous appearance I just imagine. It makes quite a difference when I do not actually speak to myself but rather just imagine that I speak to myself or to someone else. In this case, I work with phantasied words too, but just in imagination, without putting them to work in an actual signifying.

This new account of lingual communication was made possible by the new insight that a lingual sign continues to genuinely signify even when its physical existence is required. However, this does not mean that the physical existence of the sensuous sign is always necessarily re- HusserVs Theory of Signs 21 quired to allow for its genuine signifying. Genuine signifying is not a property of a really existing object, it is a "functional character" referring from the sensuous sign or signifier to the signified.

George Dickie understands "artifactuality" to be an essential feature, in the sense of a 9. Arthur Danto, "The Artworld," Journal of Philosophy, 61 (1964). " Art and Artworld 33 necessary (although not sufficient) condition, of the work of art [D46]. He also observes that aestheticians have traditionally held this view. Artifactuality is not so much a property as a status of the work. As Dickie observes, it is a status that must be achieved by a particular kind of human activity and cannot be conferred [D44].

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