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  1. Manuela Aguilera (2008). El Estado de la Justicia En España. Critica 58 (954):3.
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  2. Gary Lewis Albright (1966). The Concept of Perspective in George Herbert Mead and José Ortega y Gasset. Dissertation, Columbia University
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  3. Thomas M. Alexander (2004). Dewey's Denotative-Empirical Method: A Thread Through the Labyrinth. Journal of Speculative Philosophy 18 (3):248-256.
  4. Barry Allen (1991). Kai Nielsen, After the Demise of the Tradition: Rorty, Critical Theory, and the Fate of Philosophy Reviewed By. Philosophy in Review 11 (5):344-348.
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  5. Richard Allen (2006). Hitchcock and Cavell. Journal of Aesthetics and Art Criticism 64 (1):43–53.
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  6. Douglas R. Anderson (1997). A Degeneração do pragmatismo: Para uma leitura peirceana de J. Dewey E R. Rorty. Revista Portuguesa de Filosofia 53 (4):501 - 514.
  7. Gonzalo Jose Armijos (1990). Marxism, Pragmatism, and Historical Realism: An Epistemological Appraisal. Dissertation, Indiana University
    Here I will be proposing the basis for an epistemological view I want to call historical realism, inspired in Marx writings after 1845 and Rorty's neo-pragmatism. Although Peirce's views contain the first systematic criticism of traditional philosophy necessary for historical realism, in the process of visualizing the feasibility of this epistemological view Rorty's Philosophy and the Mirror of Nature is crucial. With respect to Rorty I will elaborate on his criticism of traditional philosophy but I will reject as unrealistic his (...)
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  8. Sonia Arribas (2007). The Call of Metaphor: Richard Rorty's Politics of Language. Logos: Anales Del Seminario de Metafísica 40:305-328.
    This article deals with Donald Davidson's concept of metaphor and Richard Rorty's use of it for his version of political liberalism. Rorty assumes that metaphor is a linguistic element that is impossible to understand. Metaphor is an unintelligible "call" that, from within the private sphere, provokes in individuals the desire to create alternative forms of life. Once metaphor has become literal, it -- and the new form of life that it entails -- can form part of public life. Metaphor is (...)
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  9. Mohammad Azadpur (2012). (2.6) Replies to Cory, El-Bizri, Mou and Pessin. Comparative Philosophy 3 (2):47.
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  10. Patrick Baert (2003). Pragmatism, Realism and Hermeneutics. Foundations of Science 8 (1):89-106.
    This paper explores themethodological consequences of AmericanPragmatism for the social sciences. It alsocriticises some rival perspectives onmethodology of social research, in particularfalsificationist, realist and someanti-naturalist views. It is argued thatAmerican Pragmatism shows striking affinitieswith the genealogical method of history and thereflexive turn in cultural anthropology. It isalso argued that Pragmatism forces us to thinkdifferently about the relationship betweentheory and empirical research.
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  11. Jeffrey S. Baker (1995). Somewhere Under Pynchon's Rainbow: Pragmatism, Protest, and Radical Democracy in "Gravity's Rainbow". Dissertation, Purdue University
    The present study enacts a "pragmatic criticism," contextualizing Pynchon's novel within its social/cultural milieu and examining the Deweyan "experience" of the text both aesthetically and politically within that context. In Gravity's Rainbow, much of the ideology of the radical counter-culture of the American sixties which helped inform Pynchon's novel derived from the radically democratic philosophies of John Dewey and, later, his student, C. Wright Mills. Thus, American pragmatism offers a series of ideological, political, and aesthetic rubrics through which Pynchon's novel (...)
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  12. Karolina Bartkowiak (2012). Davidson i Rorty o metaforze. Przeglad Filozoficzny - Nowa Seria 21 (1):221-236.
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  13. Stanley Bates (1992). Stanley Cavell, Conditions Handsome and Unhandsome: The Constitution of Emersonian Perfectionism Reviewed By. Philosophy in Review 12 (3):172-174.
  14. Chantal Bax (2013). Gemeenschap ten tijde van globalisering.: Nancy, Cavell en de sociale gesitueerdheid van subjectiviteit. Algemeen Nederlands Tijdschrift voor Wijsbegeerte 105 (1):15-21.
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  15. John D. Beach (1959). Paul Weiss, Modes of Being. [REVIEW] The Thomist 22:410.
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  16. Arnold J. Benedetto (1965). "The God We Seek," by Paul Weiss. Modern Schoolman 43 (1):96-101.
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  17. J. M. Bernstein (1992). After the Demise of the Tradition: Rorty, Critical Theory, and the Fate of Philosophy. Philosophical Books 33 (3):150-152.
  18. R. M. Berry (2003). Cavell's Meaning 1968. Symploke 11 (1):237-241.
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  19. Akeel Bilgrami (2000). Is Truth a Goal of Inquiry?: Rorty and Davidson on Truth. In Robert Brandom (ed.), Rorty and His Critics. Blackwell Publishers. 242--262.
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  20. B. H. Bode (1906). Realism and Pragmatism. Journal of Philosophy, Psychology and Scientific Methods 3 (15):393-401.
  21. Frederick Robert Bohl (1972). Davidson and Chisholm on Events. Dissertation, Brown University
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  22. Paul F. Boller (1969). American Thought in Transition the Impact of Evolutionary Naturalism, 1865-1900 [by] Paul F. Boller, Jr. Rand Mcnally.
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  23. Tracy Bowell (2003). James Conant and Urszula M. Zeglen, Eds., Hilary Putnam: Pragmatism and Realism Reviewed By. Philosophy in Review 23 (3):166-168.
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  24. James M. Brandt (2013). Liberalism Without Illusions: Renewing an American Christian Tradition by Christopher H. Evans, And: Robust Liberalism: H. Richard Niebuhr and the Ethics of American Public Life by Timothy A. Beach-Verhey. [REVIEW] Journal of the Society of Christian Ethics 33 (2):190-192.
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  25. Richard Brandt (1955). Some Comments on Professor Firth's Reply. Philosophy and Phenomenological Research 15 (3):422-423.
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  26. M. Brinker (1987). Realism, Pragmatism and Literary Theory in Philosophie de la Littérature. Revue Internationale de Philosophie 41 (162-163):347-363.
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  27. Menachem Brinker (1987). Realism, Pragmatism and Literary Theory. Revue Internationale de Philosophie 41 (3):347.
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  28. Robert Briscoe (2007). Communication and Rational Responsiveness to the World. Pacific Philosophical Quarterly 88 (2):135-159.
    Donald Davidson has long maintained that in order to be credited with the concept of objectivity – and, so, with language and thought – it is necessary to communicate with at least one other speaker. I here examine Davidson’s central argument for this thesis and argue that it is unsuccessful. Subsequently, I turn to Robert Brandom’s defense of the thesis in Making It Explicit. I argue that, contrary to Brandom, in order to possess the concept of objectivity it is not (...)
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  29. Douglas Browning (1995). Reply to Pappas. Southwest Philosophy Review 11 (Supplement):109-116.
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  30. Rogene A. Buchholz (2000). 4. Neo-Pragmatism Without Pragmatism: A Look at Rorty. The Ruffin Series in Business Ethics:50-65.
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  31. John Roy Burr (1959). Three Dimensions of Philosophic Intelligence: Private, Public, and Visional in the Philosophies of Werner Fite, John Dewey, and George Santayana. Dissertation, Columbia University
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  32. B. Bychowskij (1949). American Personalism: "Philosophic Devilry". Pacific Philosophical Quarterly 30 (2):169.
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  33. Dorion Cairns (1930). Mr. Hook's Impression of Phenomenology. Journal of Philosophy 27 (15):393-396.
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  34. H. G. Callaway (2008). The Meaning of Pluralism. In William James, A Pluralistic Universe, A New Reading.
    American philosopher William James (1842-1910) traveled to Oxford, England and Manchester College in 1908. Between 4 May and 28 May, he deliver the Hibbert Lectures, which were originally published in 1909 as A Pluralistic Universe. This was to be the last major book James published during his lifetime. Manchester College had been founded in the English city of Manchester in 1786 for the education of nonconformists, and moved to Oxford in 1888. Some considerable emphasis on religion in the Hibbert Lectures (...)
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  35. H. G. Callaway (2000). Review: Susan Haack, Manifesto of a Passionate Moderate, Unfashionable Essays. [REVIEW] Erkenntnis 53 (3):407-414.
    Susan Haack presents a striking and appealing figure in contemporary Anglo-American philosophy. In spite of British birth and education, she appears to bridge the gap between analytic philosophy and American pragmatism, with its more diverse influences and sources. Well known for her writings in the philosophy of logic and epistemology, she fuses something of the hard-headed debunking style of a Bertrand Russell with a lively interest in Peirce, James and Dewey.
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  36. Tomáš Čana (1999). Hilary Putnam - Richard Rorty: Co Po Metafyzice? Organon F: Medzinárodný Časopis Pre Analytickú Filozofiu 6 (2):178-180.
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  37. Stanley Cavell & Russell B. Goodman (eds.) (2005). Contending with Stanley Cavell. Oxford University Press.
    Stanley Cavell has been a brilliant, idiosyncratic, and controversial presence in American philosophy, literary criticism, and cultural studies for years. Even as he continues to produce new writing of a high standard -- an example of which is included in this collection -- his work has elicited responses from a new generation of writers in Europe and America. This collection showcases this new work, while illustrating the variety of Cavell's interests: in the "ordinary language" philosophy of Wittgenstein and Austin, in (...)
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  38. Stanley Cavell & David Hills (1980). Cavell on Expression. Journal of Philosophy 77 (11):745-746.
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  39. Stanley Cavell & Barry Stroud (1980). Reasonable Claims: Cavell and the Tradition. Journal of Philosophy 77 (11):731-744.
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  40. Donna Card Charron (1993). St. John of the Cross: An Appreciation. Daniel A. Dombrowski. Modern Schoolman 70 (3):238-242.
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  41. Christiane Chauviré (2011). Cavell en héritage. Revue Internationale de Philosophie 2 (256):121-128.
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  42. M. Clavelin (1983). Quine Versus Carnap-Polemic Argument on Logical Truth. Revue Internationale de Philosophie 37 (144):69-92.
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  43. Vincent Colapietro (2007). Aligning Deweyan Pragmatism and Emersonian Perfectionism: Re-Imagining Growth and Educating Grown-Ups. Journal of Philosophy of Education 41 (3):459–469.
    This essay examines in detail the triangulated conversation Naoko Saito constructs, in The Gleam of Light, among the voices of R. W. Emerson, John Dewey and Stanley Cavell. The pivot around which everything turns is the Emersonian ideal of moral perfectionism and, in particular, the implications of this ideal for the philosophy of education. As explicated by Cavell, this ideal concerns ‘the dimension of moral thought directed less to restraining the bad than to releasing the good’. For the conscientious person, (...)
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  44. Vincent Michael Colapietro (ed.) (2011). Experience, Interpretation, and Community: Themes in John E. Cambridge Scholars Pub..
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  45. James Collins (1947). WEISS, PAUL. "Nature and Man". [REVIEW] Modern Schoolman 25:278.
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  46. James Conant & Urszula M. Żegleń (eds.) (2002). Hilary Putnam: Pragmatism and Realism. Routledge.
    This specially commissioned collection discusses his contribution to the realist and pragmatist debate. Hilary Putnam comments on the issues raised in each article, making it invaluable for any scholar of his work.
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  47. James J. Conlon (1983). Stanley Cavell and the Predicament of Philosophy. Proceedings of the American Catholic Philosophical Association 57:88-97.
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  48. Jerrold R. Coombs (1997). Rorty, Critical Thought, and Philosophy of Education. Philosophy of Education 2:2012.
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  49. Josep E. Corbí (1996). Pragmatism, de Hilary Putnam. Teorema: International Journal of Philosophy 16 (1):114-118.
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  50. J. Couture (1997). Logical Analysis and Analyticity: From Carnap to Godel. Dialectica 51 (2).
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