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  1. Deane-Peter Baker (ed.) (2007). Alvin Plantinga. Cambridge University Press.
    Few thinkers have had as much impact on contemporary philosophy as has Alvin Plantinga. The work of this quintessential analytic philosopher has in many respects set the tone for the debate in the fields of modal metaphysics and epistemology and he is arguably the most important philosopher of religion of our time. In this volume, a distinguished team of today’s leading philosophers address the central aspects of Plantinga’s philosophy - his views on natural theology; his responses to the problem of (...)
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  2. David Bell & Neil Cooper (eds.) (1990). The Analytic Tradition: Roots and Scope. Blackwell.
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  3. Jason M. Byron (2007). Whence Philosophy of Biology? British Journal for the Philosophy of Science 58 (3):409 - 422.
    A consensus exists among contemporary philosophers of biology about the history of their field. According to the received view, mainstream philosophy of science in the 1930s, 40s, and 50s focused on physics and general epistemology, neglecting analyses of the 'special sciences', including biology. The subdiscipline of philosophy of biology emerged (and could only have emerged) after the decline of logical positivism in the 1960s and 70s. In this article, I present bibliometric data from four major philosophy of science journals (Erkenntnis, (...)
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  4. F. D. C. (1977). Action, Knowledge and Reality. Review of Metaphysics 31 (1):112-113.
  5. James Van Cleve (1996). If Meinong Is Wrong, Is McTaggart Right? Philosophical Topics 24 (1):231-254.
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  6. David H. DeGrood (1976). Consciousness and Social Life. Grüner.
    Ex nihilo nihil fit: PHILOSOPHY'S "STARTING POINT" Periodically, philosophers have had the feeling that somehow the entire weight of the traditional ...
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  7. James Dreier (2001). Charles Leslie Stevenson. In David Sosa & A. P. Martinich (eds.), Blackwell Companion to Analytic Philosophy. Blackwell.
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  8. Eva-Maria Engelen (2013). Hat Kurt Gödel Thomas von Aquins Kommentar zu Aristoteles' De anima rezipiert? Philosophia Scientiæ. Travaux d'Histoire Et de Philosophie des Sciences 17 (17-1):167-188.
    La recherche d’une réponse à la question qui constitue le titre a conduit à des éclaircissements concernant la réception critique d’œuvres philosophiques majeures par Kurt Gödel. Cela illustre la manière dont il utilise des argumentations philosophiques d’auteurs classiques et les change en des aspects nouveaux pour sa propre argumentation philosophique. Dans le cas qui nous concerne, Gödel emploie un argument classique d’Aristote pour l’immatérialité de l’âme afin d’ajouter certains éléments à son propre raisonnement concernant l’inexhaustibilité des mathématiques, le problème corps-esprit, (...)
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  9. Gabor Forrai (2002). Review of Hilary Putnam: Pragmatism and Realism. [REVIEW] Notre Dame Philosophical Reviews--Online.
    The book is an outgrowth of a 1998 conference held at the Nicholas Copernicus University in Toru (Poland), for which Hilary Putnam was the keynote speaker. It contains eleven papers with responses by Putnam, and is divided into two parts, one on pragmatism and one on realism. Each part is prefaced by a short and well-focused introduction by Urszula M. Zeglen, which may be useful for those who did not keep up with the development of Putnam’s thought since the late (...)
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  10. Christopher Gauker (2007). On the Alleged Priority of Thought Over Language. In Savas L. Tsohatzidis (ed.), John Searle's Philosophy of Language: Force, Meaning, and Mind. Cambridge University Press. 125.
    It is obvious that there are kinds of cognition -- mental problem solving -- that do not require spoken language. But it should not be obvious that peculiarly conceptual thought is independent of spoken language. This paper is a critical survey of arguments concluding that conceptual thought must be independent of language. The special emphasis is on arguments that John Searle has put forward, but others are considered as well. These include the claim that only the intentionality of thought is (...)
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  11. A. Hieke (ed.) (1998). Ernst Mally - Versuch Einer Neubewertung. Academia Verlag.
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  12. T. H. Ho (2014). Naturalism and the Space of Reasons in Mind and World. International Journal of Philosophical Studies 22 (1):49-62.
    This paper aims to show that many criticisms of McDowell’s naturalism of second nature are based on what I call ‘the orthodox interpretation’ of McDowell’s naturalism. The orthodox interpretation is, however, a misinterpretation, which results from the fact that the phrase ‘the space of reasons’ is used equivocally by McDowell in Mind and World. Failing to distinguish two senses of ‘the space of reasons’, I argue that the orthodox interpretation renders McDowell’s naturalism inconsistent with McDowell’s Hegelian thesis that the conceptual (...)
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  13. Stephen Houlgate (2009). McDowell, Hegel and the Phenomenology of Spirit. The Owl of Minerva 41 (1/2):13-26.
    In this essay I challenge John McDowell’s controversial claim that “the real topic” of Hegel’s master/slave dialectic is the relation between “two aspects of the consciousness of a single individual.” I first consider McDowell’s interpretation of Kant, and then, by analysing briefly Hegel’s account of self-consciousness prior to the master/slave dialectic, I defend the more traditional view that that dialectic describes the relation between two separate individuals. I also criticize McDowell’s conception of absolute knowing, which, as I understand it, underlies (...)
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  14. Daniel Howard-Snyder (2005). William P. Alston. In John Shook (ed.), Dictionary of Modern American Philosophy. Thoemmes.
    This is an encyclopedia entry for William P. Alston.
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  15. Jacek Juliusz Jadacki (2009). Polish Analytical Philosophy: Studies on its Heritage: With the Appendix Containing the Bibliography of Polish Logic From the Second Half of the 14th Century to the First Half of the 20th Century. [REVIEW] Wydawn. Naukowe "Semper".
  16. Stefan Lang (2010). Fichte in der analytischen Philosophie. Fichte-Studien 35:495-509.
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  17. Øystein Linnebo (2000). Early Analytic Philosophy. Philosophical Review 109 (1):98-101.
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  18. Jeff Malpas (ed.) (2011). Dialogues with Davidson: New Perspectives on His Philosophy. MIT.
  19. Friederike Moltmann (2014). Propositions, Attitudinal Objects, and the Distinction Between Actions and Products. Canadian Journal of Philosophy, Supplementary Volume on Propositions, Edited by G. Rattan and D. Hunter 43 (5-6):679-701.
    This paper argues that attutudinal objects, entities of the sort of John's judgment, John's thought, and John's claim should play the role of propositions, as the cognitive products of cognitive acts, not the acts themselves.
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  20. Axel Mueller & Arthur Fine, Realism, Beyond Miracles.
    Two things about Hilary Putnam have not changed throughout his career: some (including Putnam himself) have regarded him as a “realist” and some have seen him as a philosopherwho changed his positions (certainly with respect to realism) almost continually. Apparently, what realism meant to him in the 1960s, in the late seventies and eighties, and in the nineties, respectively, are quite different things. Putnam indicates this by changing prefixes: scientific, metaphysical, internal, pragmatic, commonsense, but always realism. Encouraged by Putnam’s own (...)
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  21. Antonio Nunziante (2012). Lo spirito naturalizzato. La stagione pre-analitica del naturalismo americano. Verifiche.
    Aim of this work is to dispel the myth of naturalism's "vagueness". Naturalism marks a significant “Atlantic” shift in the philosophical culture of the pre-war age (from the Thirties to Forties): from “old Europe to dynamic America” (as the historian Larrabee said). The controversy with visionary and fascist European theories was indeed very strong in the academic culture of the '30-'40s. The idea was to oppose to the former the virtue of a liberal democracy, supported by the liberality of the (...)
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  22. Frank Ramsey, “How Can a Philosophical Enquiry Be Conducted Without a Perpetual Petitio Principii?
    In chapter 3, we reflected on the view that the fallacies on the traditional list are inherently dialectical. The answer proposed there was that, with the possible exception of, e.g., begging the question and many questions, they are not. The aim of the present chapter is to cancel theispossibility by showing that begging the question and many questions are not in fact dialectical fallacies. The reason for this is not that question-begging and many questions aren’t (at least dominantly) dialectical practices. (...)
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  23. Mark Sacks (1990). Through a Glass Darkly: Vagueness in the Metaphysics of the Analytic Tradition. In David Bell & Neil Cooper (eds.), The Analytic Tradition: Roots and Scope. Blackwell.
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  24. Krzysztof Saja (2008). Język a Utylitaryzm. Filozofia Moralna Richarda M. Hare'a. Aureus.
  25. Jan Sebestik (1997). Bolzano, Exner and the Origins of Analytical Philosophy. Grazer Philosophische Studien 53:33-59.
    Analytical philosophy begins with the first mathematical and philosophical works of Bolzano published between 1804 and 1817. There, Bolzano set out a project for the global reform of mathematics by means of the axiomatic method. Having completed the Wissenschaftslehre, Bolzano wrote a summary of his logic for the Größenlehre, which he sent to Exner in 1833. The correspondence between Bolzano and Exner covered some of the main subjects treated by analytical philosophy: the status of abstract objects (propositions and objective ideas), (...)
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  26. Pirmin Stekeler-Weithofer (2012). Hegel and the Analytic Tradition, Edited by Angelica Nuzzo . London: Continuum, 2009, 224 Pp. ISBN 9781441139504 Hb £65.00. [REVIEW] European Journal of Philosophy 20 (1):182-187.
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  27. Markus Textor (ed.) (2006). The Austrian Contribution to Analytic Philosophy. Routledge.
    Although an important part of the origins of analytic philosophy can be traced back to philosophy in Austria in the first part of the twentieth century, remarkably little is known about the specific contribution made by Austrian philosophy and philosophers. In The Austrian Contribution to Analytic Philosophy prominent analytic philosophers take a fresh look at the roots of analytic philosophy in the thought of influential but often overlooked Austrian philosophers, including Brentano, Meinong, Bolzano, Husserl, and Witasek. The contributors to this (...)
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  28. Christian Helmut Wenzel, Knowledge, Belief, and the A Priori.
    The notion of the a priori underwent several changes since the time it came into existence in the Middle Ages. Originally it had been used to mark a certain form of argument, an argument that proceeds from what is prior to what is later, from cause to effect: demonstratio procedens ex causis ad effectum = demonstratio a priori. But this changed with Kant, for whom it meant not a form of argument but rather some special kind of knowledge (or elements (...)
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  29. Samuel C. Wheeler (2011). Analytical Vs. Continental Philosophy: Bridging the Gap. The European Legacy 15 (7):897-900.
  30. Edward N. Zalta (1998). Mally's Determinates and Husserl's Noemata. In A. Hieke (ed.), Ernst Mally - Versuch einer Neubewertung. Academia Verlag.
    In this paper, the author compares passages from two philosophically important texts and concludes that they have fundamental ideas in common. What makes this comparison and conclusion interesting is that the texts come from two different traditions in philosophy, the analytic and the phenomenological. In 1912, Ernst Mally published *Gegenstandstheoretische Grundlagen der Logik und Logistik*, an analytic work containing a combination of formal logic and metaphysics. In 1913, Edmund Husserl published *Ideen zu einer reinen Phänomenologie und phänomenologischen Philosophie*, a seminal (...)
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G. E. M. Anscombe
  1. Maria Alvarez & Aaron Ridley (2007). The Concept of Moral Obligation: Anscombe Contra Korsgaard. Philosophy 82 (4):543-552.
    A number of recent writers have expressed scepticism about the viability of a specifically moral concept of obligation, and some of the considerations offered have been interesting and persuasive. This is a scepticism that has its roots in Nietzsche, even if he is mentioned only rather rarely in the debate. More proximately, the scepticism in question receives seminal expression in Elizabeth Anscombe's 1958 essay, ‘Modern Moral Philosophy’, a piece that is often paid lip-service to, but—like Nietzsche's work—has only rarely been (...)
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  2. Julia Annas (1976). Davidson and Anscombe on `the Same Action'. Mind 85 (338):251-257.
  3. Elizabeth Anscombe (1989). The Simplicity of the Tractatus. Crítica 21 (63):3 - 16.
  4. G. E. M. Anscombe (1999). 4. Practical Truth. Logos 2 (3).
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  5. G. E. M. Anscombe (1995). Cambridge Philosophers II: Ludwig Wittgenstein. Philosophy 70 (273):395 - 407.
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  6. G. E. M. Anscombe (1993). Russelm or Anselm? Philosophical Quarterly 44 (173):500-504.
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  7. G. E. M. Anscombe (1993). Causality and Determination. In E. Sosa M. Tooley (ed.), Causation. Oxford Up. 88-104.
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  8. G. E. M. Anscombe (1990). A Comment on Coughlan's'using People'. Bioethics 4 (1):62–62.
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  9. G. E. M. Anscombe (1985). Critical Notice: Wittgenstein on Rules and Private Language. Canadian Journal of Philosophy 15 (4):103-9.
  10. G. E. M. Anscombe (1985). Review of Saul Kripke's Wittgenstein on Rules and Private Language. [REVIEW] Ethics 95:342-352.
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  11. G. E. M. Anscombe (1985). Wittgenstein on Rules and Private Language. Canadian Journal of Philosophy 15 (1):103-109.
  12. G. E. M. Anscombe (1981). Commentary. Journal of Medical Ethics 7 (3):122-123.
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  13. G. E. M. Anscombe (1981). Collected Philosophical Papers: Ethics, Religion and Politics Vol. University of Mennesota Press.
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  14. G. E. M. Anscombe (1981). From Parmenides to Wittgenstein. University of Minnesota Press.
    Parmenides, mystery and contradiction -- The early theory of forms -- The new theory of forms -- Understanding proofs : Meno, 85d₉-86c₂, continued -- Aristotle and the sea battle -- The principle of individuation -- Thought and action in Aristotle -- Necessity and truth -- Hume and Julius Caesar -- "Whatever has a beginning of existence must have a cause" : Hume's argument exposed -- Will and emotion -- Retraction -- The question of linguistic idealism.
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  15. G. E. M. Anscombe (1981). Metaphysics and the Philosophy of Mind. University of Minnesota Press.
    The intentionality of sensation -- The first person -- Substance -- The subjectivity of sensation -- Events in the mind -- Comments on Professor R.L. Gregory's paper on perception -- On sensations of position -- Intention -- Pretending -- On the grammar of "Enjoy" -- The reality of the past -- Memory, "experience," and causation -- Causality and determination -- Times, beginnings, and causes -- Soft determinism -- Causality and extensionality -- Before and after -- Subjunctive conditionals -- "Under a (...)
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  16. G. E. M. Anscombe (1981). Metaphysics and the Philosophy of Mind, Collected Philosophical Papers Vol. Ii. Basil Blackwell.
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  17. G. E. M. Anscombe (1979). Prolegomenon to a Pursuit of the Definition of Murder. Dialectics and Humanism 6 (4):73-77.
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  18. G. E. M. Anscombe (1979). Under a Description. Noûs 13 (2):219-233.
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  19. G. E. M. Anscombe (1979). Understanding Proofs: Meno, 85d9-86c2, Continued. Philosophy 54 (208):149 - 158.
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  20. G. E. M. Anscombe (1978). Rules, Rights, and Promises. Midwest Studies in Philosophy 3 (1):318-323.
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