18365 | If truths are just identical with facts, then truths will make themselves true |

18362 | Examples show that truth-making is just non-symmetric, not asymmetric |

18360 | It is assumed that a proposition is necessarily true if its truth-maker exists |

18358 | Two different propositions can have the same fact as truth-maker |

18355 | What matters is truth-making (not truth-makers) |

18356 | Correspondence is an over-ambitious attempt to explain truth-making |

18363 | Correspondence theorists see facts as the only truth-makers |

18354 | Correspondence is symmetric, while truth-making is taken to be asymmetric |

18364 | Correspondence theory likes ideal languages, that reveal the structure of propositions |

18357 | What makes a disjunction true is simpler than the disjunctive fact it names |

18359 | One proposition can be made true by many different facts |

18361 | A reflexive relation entails that the relation can't be asymmetric |