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Subcategories:See also:History/traditions: Belief
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  1. &Na (1999). Case Reports. Jona's Healthcare Law, Ethics, and Regulation 1 (4):3.
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  2. Robert P. Abelson (1986). Beliefs Are Like Possessions. Journal for the Theory of Social Behaviour 16 (3):223–250.
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  3. Robert John Ackermann (1972). Belief and Knowledge. Garden City, N.Y.,Anchor Books.
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  4. Sarah Adams (2006). Be Cool to the Pizza Dude. In Jay Allison, Dan Gediman, John Gregory & Viki Merrick (eds.), This I Believe: The Personal Philosophies of Remarkable Men and Women. H. Holt.
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  5. James Alcock (2003). Belief and Survival. World Futures 59 (3 & 4):189 – 200.
    Our ability to survive in a world beset by looming global perils depends ultimately on our collective will to harness our intellects and change our behaviors. In order to respond appropriately, people must first believe that serious problems exist, that there are potential solutions, and that they have a role to play in finding and implementing them. Without such beliefs, individual change is unlikely. In order to promote belief change, it is important to understand how beliefs are learned, what their (...)
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  6. Phyllis Allen (2006). Leaving Identity Issues to Other Folks. In Jay Allison, Dan Gediman, John Gregory & Viki Merrick (eds.), This I Believe: The Personal Philosophies of Remarkable Men and Women. H. Holt.
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  7. Isabel Allende (2006). In Giving I Connect with Others. In Jay Allison, Dan Gediman, John Gregory & Viki Merrick (eds.), This I Believe: The Personal Philosophies of Remarkable Men and Women. H. Holt.
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  8. Jay Allison (2006). Introduction. In Jay Allison, Dan Gediman, John Gregory & Viki Merrick (eds.), This I Believe: The Personal Philosophies of Remarkable Men and Women. H. Holt.
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  9. Jay Allison & Dan Gediman (eds.) (2008). This I Believe Ii: More Personal Philosophies of Remarkable Men and Women. Henry Holt.
    A new collection of inspiring personal philosophies from another noteworthy group of people This second collection of This I Believe essays gathers seventyfive essayists—ranging from famous to previously unknown—completing the thought that begins the book’s title. With contributors who run the gamut from cellist Yo-Yo Ma to ordinary folks like a diner waitress, an Iraq War veteran, a farmer, a new husband, and many others, This I Believe II , like the first New York Times bestselling collection, showcases moving and (...)
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  10. Jay Allison, Dan Gediman, John Gregory & Viki Merrick (eds.) (2006). This I Believe: The Personal Philosophies of Remarkable Men and Women. H. Holt.
    An inspiring collection of the personal philosophies of a fascinating group of individuals Based on the NPR series of the same name, This I Believe features eighty essays penned by the famous and the unknown—completing the thought that the book’s title begins. Each piece compels readers to rethink not only how they have arrived at their own personal beliefs but also the extent to which they share them with others. Featuring a star-studded list of contributors—including Isabel Allende, John Updike, William (...)
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  11. A. H. Almaas (1986). The Void: A Psychodynamic Investigation of the Relationship Between Mind and Space. Almaas Publications.
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  12. Thomas P. Almy (1970). Meeting Reports. BioScience 20 (6):374-375.
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  13. Peter Alward, Comments on Erin Eaker's.
    Eaker argues that there is no genuine ambiguity to be found between de re and de dicto readings or interpretations of belief sentences. She considers two ways characterizing the distinction: 1. Psychological characterization (a) De re belief sentences attribute de re belief to subjects (b) De dicto belief sentences attribute de dicto belief to subjects 2. Truth-conditional characterization (a) The preservation of subjects’ “ways of thinking” of objects is not required for the truth of de re belief sentences (b) The (...)
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  14. David Annis (1969). A Note on Lehrer's Proof That Knowledge Entails Belief. Analysis 29 (6):207 - 208.
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  15. John Appleby (2008). Speculating Against Belief. The Philosophers' Magazine 43:119-120.
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  16. Horacio Arlo-Costa (2010). Review of Franz Huber, Christoph Schmidt-Petri (Eds.), Degrees of Belief. [REVIEW] Notre Dame Philosophical Reviews 2010 (1).
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  17. Brad Armendt, Pragmatic Interests and the Strength of Belief.
    Does the strength with which we hold a particular belief depend upon the significance we attach to it? Might we move from one context to another, remaining in the same doxastic state concerning p, yet holding a stronger belief that p in one context than we do in the other? In order for that to happen, a doxastic state, a belief state, must have a certain sort of complexity, a context-sensitivity that yields, in the presence of one set of stakes, (...)
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  18. Brad Armendt (2008). Stake-Invariant Belief. Acta Analytica 23 (1):29-43.
    What can rational deliberation indicate about belief? Belief clearly influences deliberation. The principle that rational belief is stake-invariant rules out at least one way that deliberation might influence belief. The principle is widely, if implicitly, held in work on the epistemology of categorical belief, and it is built into the model of choice-guiding degrees of belief that comes to us from Ramsey and de Finetti. Criticisms of subjective probabilism include challenges to the assumption of additive values (the package principle) employed (...)
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  19. D. M. Armstrong (1969). Does Knowledge Entail Belief? Proceedings of the Aristotelian Society 70:21 - 36.
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  20. Nicholas Asher (1989). Belief, Acceptance and Belief Reports. Canadian Journal of Philosophy 19 (3):327 - 361.
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  21. Robert Audi (2002). The Sources of Belief. In Paul K. Moser (ed.), The Oxford Handbook of Epistemology. Oxford University Press.
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  22. Robert Audi (1972). The Concept of 'Believing'. Personalist 53 (1):43-52.
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  23. R. B. (1956). Nature and Judgment. Review of Metaphysics 9 (3):517-517.
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  24. Britta Baas & Bettina Röder (eds.) (2008). Der Himmel in Uns: Reisen Durchs Leben: 13 Gespräche. Publik-Forum.
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  25. Ibn Badr & ʻAbduh ʻAbd Allāh (2005). .
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  26. K. Baier (1954). Contradiction and Absurdity. Analysis 15 (2):31 - 40.
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  27. Lynne Rudder Baker (2003). Belief Ascription and the Illusion of Depth. Facta Philosophica 5 (2):183-201.
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  28. Lynne Rudder Baker (2001). Are Beliefs Brain States? In Anthonie W. M. Meijers (ed.), Explaining Beliefs. CSLI Publications (Stanford).
    During the past couple of decades, philosophy of mind--with its siblings, philosophy of psychology and cognitive science--has been one of the most exciting areas of philosophy. Yet, in that time, I have come to think that there is a deep flaw in the basic conception of its object of study--a deep flaw in its conception of the so-called propositional attitudes, like belief, desire, and intention. Taking belief as the fundamental propositional attitude, scientifically-minded philosophers hold that beliefs, if there are any, (...)
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  29. Lynne Rudder Baker (2001). Practical Realism Defended: Replies to Critics. In Anthonie W. M. Meijers (ed.), Explaining Beliefs. CSLI Publications (Stanford).
    The topics that I shall consider are these: (1) Causal Explanatoriness of the Attitudes (Dretske, Elugardo); (2) The “Brain-Explain” Thesis and Metaphysical Constraints on Explanation (Antony, Elugardo); (3) Causal Powers of Beliefs (Meyering); (4) Microreduction (Beckermann); (5) Non-Emergent, Non-Reductive Materialism (Antony); (6) The Master Argument Against the Standard View (Dretske, Antony, Elugardo); (7) Practical Realism Extended (Meijers); (8) Alternative to Both the Standard View and Practical Realism (Newen).
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  30. Lynne Rudder Baker (1994). Reply to Van Gulick. Philosophical Studies 76 (2-3):217-221.
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  31. Lynne Rudder Baker (1993). What Beliefs Are Not. In Steven J. Wagner & Richard Warner (eds.), Naturalism: A Critical Appraisal. University of Notre Dame Press (Notre Dame).
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  32. Lynne Rudder Baker (1987). Saving Belief. Princeton University Press.
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  33. Arthur James Balfour (1902). The Foundations of Belief. Philosophical Review 11 (2):213-214.
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  34. William G. Ballantine (1931). The Basis of Belief. Journal of Philosophy 28 (25):696-698.
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  35. John A. Barker (1975). A Note on Knowledge and Belief. Canadian Journal of Philosophy 5 (1):143 - 144.
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  36. Jonathan Barnes (2006). VII &Ast;—‘BELIEF IS UP TO US’. Proceedings of the Aristotelian Society 106 (2):187-204.
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  37. Jonathan Barnes (2006). Vii-'Belief is Up to Us'. Proceedings of the Aristotelian Society 106 (1):189-206.
    Augustine has an argument which goes like this: Belief is assent; Assent is up to us: therefore Belief is up to us. The conclusion is-or was thought to be-a doctrine essential to Christian eschatology. The two premisses come from pagan philosophy. Sections I-II set out the argument and its background. Section III is theological. Section IV looks at the conclusion, with the help of Aristotle, while section V and VI look at the premisses. The last three sections of the paper (...)
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  38. R. Bartsch (1985). Concept Formation, Truth, and Norm. In G. A. J. Hoppenbrouwers, Pieter A. M. Seuren & A. J. M. M. Weijters (eds.), Meaning and the Lexicon. Foris Publications.
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  39. J. D. Bastable (1958). The Nature of Belief. Philosophical Studies 8:195-197.
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  40. J. D. Bastable (1958). The Nature of Belief. Philosophical Studies 8:195-197.
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  41. Elvia Bautista (2006). Remembering All the Boys. In Jay Allison, Dan Gediman, John Gregory & Viki Merrick (eds.), This I Believe: The Personal Philosophies of Remarkable Men and Women. H. Holt.
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  42. Stan Becker, Mian B. Hossain & Elizabeth Thomson (2006). Disagreement in Spousal Reports of Current Contraceptive Use in Sub-Saharan Africa. Journal of Biosocial Science 38 (6):779-796.
    Contraceptive prevalence is a key variable estimated from Demographic and Health Surveys. But the prevalence estimated from reports of husbands differs widely from that estimated for wives. In this research, using data from six Demographic and Health Surveys of sub-Saharan Africa, reports from spouses in monogamous couples with no other reported sex partners in the recent period are examined. Agreement ranged from 47% to 82%, but among couples in which one or both reported use, the category represented less than half (...)
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  43. A. Beckerman (2001). The Real Reason for the Standard View. In Anthonie W. M. Meijers (ed.), Explaining Beliefs. Csli.
    According to Lynne Baker, there are three main arguments for the.
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  44. Beers (1969). Meeting Reports. BioScience 19 (9):840-842.
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  45. Leonard Bernstein (2006). The Mountain Disappears. In Jay Allison, Dan Gediman, John Gregory & Viki Merrick (eds.), This I Believe: The Personal Philosophies of Remarkable Men and Women. H. Holt.
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  46. Lawrence Adam Beyer (2000). The Disintegration of Belief. Dissertation, Stanford University
    Philosophers and laypersons typically presuppose an 'Integrationist' conception of cognition, whereby to believe is to hold-to-be-true and a person's cognitive endowment constitutes a single unified, coherent outlook. The folk-psychological world, however, presents many familiar phenomena that sit uneasily with this conception: personas that do not incorporate a person's complete personality, and even conflict; partial viewpoints that are utilized even if deemed unacceptable or false from other viewpoints; and temporary or occasion-based forgetting. Some philosophers have made piecemeal accommodations of these data, (...)
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  47. Anne Bezuidenhout (1996). Cohen, L. Jonathan. An Essay on Belief and Acceptance. Review of Metaphysics 50 (2):392-395.
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  48. Manuel Bilsky (1956). Truth, Belief, and the Value of Art. Philosophy and Phenomenological Research 16 (4):488-495.
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  49. Peter Binns (1973). Reports. Radical Philosophy 4:44.
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  50. J. I. Biro (1984). What's in a belief? Logique Et Analyse 27 (7):267.
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