Keyword: Icon

Dictionary Entry | Posted 19/03/2018
Quote from "Letters to Mario Calderoni"

icons, or those signs which represent their objects by virtue of a resemblance or analogy with them

Dictionary Entry | Posted 13/03/2018
Quote from "P of L"

icons, that is signs whose reference to their proper objects is due to characters of the signs by themselves, so that the signs would possess these characters...

Dictionary Entry | Posted 09/03/2018
Quote from "Minute Logic: Chapter I. Intended Characters of this Treatise"

…signs must be divided, first, into those which are signs by virtue of facts which be equally true even if their objects and interpretants were away and even non-existent...

Dictionary Entry | Posted 05/03/2018
Quote from "On Existential Graphs"

An icon represents its object by being like it. It appeals to the socalled association by resemblance. This is not an accurate term, by the way, since resemblance...

Manuscript | Posted 05/03/2018
Peirce, Charles S. (1898). On Existential Graphs. MS [R] 484

Robin Catalogue:
A. MS., n.p., 1898, pp. 1-28; 11-15, 20.
Application of topology to logical graphs, followed by a development of the constitutive conventions of existential...

Manuscript | Posted 05/03/2018
Peirce, Charles S. (nd). Fragments [R]. MS [R] 1009

Robin Catalogue:
A. MS., n.p., n.d., 39 pp., excluding various calculations on verso of some pages.
Topics include: continuity and relativity; Anselm’s proof of God’s existence...

Article in Edited Collection | Posted 12/02/2018
Pelc, Jerzy (1986). Iconicity: Iconic Signs or Iconic Uses of Signs?. In: Iconicity: Essays on the Nature of Culture
Article in Journal | Posted 12/02/2018
Andacht, Fernando (2001). Those Powerful Materialized Dreams: Peirce on Icons and the Human Imagination
Article in Edited Collection | Posted 05/09/2017
Legg, Catherine (2017). ‘Diagrammatic Teaching’: The Role of Iconic Signs in Meaningful Pedagogy. In: Edusemiotics - A Handbook
Charles S. Peirce’s semiotics uniquely divides signs into: (i) symbols, which pick out their objects by arbitrary convention or habit, (ii) indices, which pick out their objects by unmediated ‘...
Article in Journal | Posted 23/08/2017
Johansen, Jørgen D. (1996). Iconicity in Literature
Dictionary Entry | Posted 20/08/2017
Quote from "On the Foundations of Mathematics"

Even an ‘icon,’ if it is going to be a sign, at all, must be related to an object of which it is the sign. But what makes it suitable to be a sign is that it possesses...

Dictionary Entry | Posted 10/08/2017
Quote from "Definitions for Baldwin's Dictionary [R]"

An icon is a representamen which refers to its object merely because it resembles, or is analogous to, that object. Such is a photograph, a figure in geometry, or an...

Article in Journal | Posted 13/03/2017
Nöth, Winfried (1999). Peircean Semiotics in the Study of Iconicity in Language
Considers Peircean semiotics in the study of iconicity in language. Discussion on iconicity and the Linguistic Theory; Information on the foundations of the theory of iconicity in the semiotics of...
Article in Journal | Posted 04/01/2016
Champagne, Marc (2014). Referring to the Qualitative Dimension of Consciousness: Iconicity instead of Indexicality
Dictionary Entry | Posted 24/11/2015
Quote from "Provisional Tables of the Division of Signs [R]"

an Icon is a mere image, a vague form. It makes no distinction between its Object and its Signification. It exhibits the two as one.

Dictionary Entry | Posted 19/11/2015
Quote from "On the Foundations of Mathematics"

Such a sign whose significance lies in the qualities of its replicas in themselves is an icon, image, analogue, or copy. Its object is whatever that...

Dictionary Entry | Posted 21/10/2015
Quote from "An Elementary Account of the Logic of Relatives"

Signs, or representations, are of three kinds: Icons, Indices, and Tokens. [—]

The icon represents its object by virtue of resembling it. It thus depends on a simple...

Dictionary Entry | Posted 13/10/2015
Quote from "Notes on Portions of Hume's "Treatise on Human Nature""

In their relation to their Dyadic Objects, Signs are, 1st, those which refer to their objects by virtue of their independent possession of some character of...

Dictionary Entry | Posted 19/01/2015
Quote from "Reason's Rules"

An icon is a pure image, not necessarily visual. Being a pure image it involves no profession of being a sign; because such profession would be a sign not of the nature of an image. There...

Manuscript | Posted 19/01/2015
Peirce, Charles S. (1902 [c.]). Reason's Rules. MS [R] 599

Robin Catalogue:
A. MS., n.p., [c.1902], pp. 4-45, 31-42, and 8 pp. of fragments.
The nature of a sign. Propositions as the significations of signs which represent that some...