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- Reprinted in: H. P. Grice ed. (1989). Studies in the Way of Words. Harvard University Press. pp. 22–40.
- Implicature is a technical term in the pragmatics subfield of linguistics, coined by H. P. Grice, which refers to what is suggested in an utterance, even though neither expressed nor strictly implied (that is, entailed) by the utterance.
Related works 
- Searle, John (1975). "Indirect Speech Acts," pp. 59-82, in: Cole, Peter & Jerry L. Morgan, eds. (1975). Syntax and Semantics, Vol. 3: Speech Act. New York: Academic Press. [+]
See also 
- Werner Abraham (1975). A Linguistic Approach to Metaphor. Lisse, Netherlands: Peter de Ridder Press. [+]
- Douglas, Mary (1975). Implicit Meanings: Essays in Anthropology. Routledge. [+]
- Hacking, Ian (1975). Why Does Language Matter to Philosophy? Cambridge University Press. [+]
- Polanyi, Michael & Harry Prosch (1975). Meaning. University of Chicago Press. [+]
- Putnam, Hilary (1975). Mind, Language and Reality, Philosophical Papers Vol. 2, Cambridge University Press. [+]
- Ricoeur, Paul (1975). The Rule of Metaphor: Multi-Disciplinary Studies in the Creation of Meaning in Language. Robert Czerny, Kathleen McLaughlin & John Costello, trans., London: Routledge and Kegan Paul, 1978. [+]
- Sperber, Dan (1975). Rethinking Symbolism. Cambridge University Press. [+]