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All the definitions of the term-and there are many of them-agree that a' conditional is a proposition, not an argument. nt was that a conditional is true when and only when it does not have a true antecedent and a false con3 Sextus, Adv. Math. I, 309--310. Callimachus was one of the most celebrated' ,Alexandrine grammarians and poets. C. C. Eratosthenes and Apollonius of Rhodes were among his pupils. te appear at Cicero, Acad. II, 143; Sextus, Adv. Math. ; Hyp. Pyrrh. II, 110. 4 Hyp. Pyrrh. Math.

31-32. Carnap, Op. , p. 93. 73 Diog. , Vitae VII, 58; Sextus, Adv. Math. I, 133. 74 Cf. Vitae VII, 61. " 76 Vitae VII, 60. i7 Ibid. 61. 78 A. Church, review of Carnap's Introduetion to SemantiCs, in The Philosophical Review, vol. 52 (1943), pp. 298-304 (cited in Carnap, Meaning and Necessity, p. 125). 71 72 Signs, Sense, and Denotation 25 will be corporeal, whatever it is. With respect to the sense of such terms, K:one may infer that Frege would have used the word Subjekt to cover the both of individual names and of predicate expressions.

Vitae VII, 68; Galen, Inst. , 12; , SVF II, 182. The classification of propositions is schematized in figure 2, p. 16. Cf. , ed. , 266. It does not seem that the Stoics were careful in their definition of UVVOEUp,OS, for a connective is defined Y:: as a sign, and yet it joins the parts of a proposition. ;;: 17 Sextus, Adv. Math. VIII, 94. aTa). Thus we find Sextus objecting that only corporeal things can be divided and that therefore propositions cannot be compounds (VIII, 79). Whether the premise ,'()f this argument was taken from Stoic physics is unknown.

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