-- Was emphatic about.
On the other hand, there's Mary McCarthy.
She would say of Lilian Hellman:
"Every word she writes is a lie, including 'and' and 'the'".
Does this merit a Griceian analysis?
Of course, Grice was fascinated with 'the' -- since it had also fascinated Strawson ("The King of France is bald" -- "And I mean 'the'"). So there are senses in which _the_ can be a lie: "She met the man". "She met the men". "She met some men". Or "She played THE game", "She played some game", etc.
It's easier perhaps with 'and'. Strawson, but NOT Grice, would take,
"She got a child and got married."
as being a lie -- depending on 'and' -- as a report of incidents that went: she got married and got a child. For Grice, 'and', rather, is the logician's "&", with the 'then' added as an implicature. But surely 'and' can also be a lie, as in
"He travelled to China and Japan" when would better be expressed by "He travelled to China OR Japan."