Chocolate ice cream tastes better than vanilla

The implicit speaker-relativity of a sentence like this might be described by saying that the sentence is true for Julie, and not true for John. Upon hearing Julie assert this sentence, John might say, 'Well, that may be true for you, but it isn't true for me'. John might, in this case, simply be making the point about implicit speaker-relativity. If so, then that is all right; he is quite right to do so. However, phrases such as 'true for me' are sometimes used in what appear to be factual contexts where implicit speaker-relativity is not in play. For example, suppose that Julie believes in astrology, and says:

600 Chocolate Recipes

600 Chocolate Recipes

Within this in cookbook full of chocolate recipes you will find over 600 Chocolate Recipes For Chocolate Lovers.

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