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  1. David B. Annis (1981). Swain's Causal Theory of Knowledge. Southern Journal of Philosophy 19 (2):149-156.
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  2. Brian Besong (2014). The Prudent Conscience View. International Philosophical Quarterly 54 (2):127-141.
    Moral intuitionism, which claims that some moral seemings are justification-conferring, has become an increasingly popular account in moral epistemology. Defenses of the position have largely focused on the standard account, according to which the justification-conferring power of a moral seeming is determined by its phenomenal credentials alone. Unfortunately, the standard account is a less plausible version of moral intuitionism because it does not take etiology seriously. In this paper, I provide an outline and defense of a non-standard account of moral (...)
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  3. L. S. Carrier (1976). The Causal Theory of Knowledge. Philosophia 6 (2):237-257.
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  4. Christian Coseru (2009). Mind in Indian Buddhist Philosophy. In Edward N. Zalta (ed.), Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy.
    Perhaps no other classical philosophical tradition, East or West, offers a more complex and counter-intuitive account of mind and mental phenomena than Buddhism. While Buddhists share with other Indian philosophers the view that the domain of the mental encompasses a set of interrelated faculties and processes, they do not associate mental phenomena with the activity of a substantial, independent, and enduring self or agent. Rather, Buddhist theories of mind center on the doctrine of no-self (Pāli anatta, Skt.[1] anātma), which postulates (...)
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  5. Francis W. Dauer (1980). Hume's Skeptical Solution and the Causal Theory of Knowledge. Philosophical Review 89 (3):357-378.
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  6. D. Goldstick (1972). A Contribution Towards the Development of the Causal Theory of Knowledge. Australasian Journal of Philosophy 50 (3):238-248.
    1 Cf. D. M. Armstrong, A Materialist Theory of Mind (London, 1968), Chapter 9; 'A Causal Theory of Knowledge' by Alvin I. Goldman, The Journal of Philosophy , Vol. LXIV, No. 12, June 22, 1967. A striking parallelism would appear to exist between 'the causal theory of knowledge' and the orthodox Stoic doctrine regarding the kataleptike phantasia . See, for example, Sextus Empiricus, Adversus Mathematicos 7.248 (reprinted in Stoicorum Veterum Fragmenta , edited by H. F. A. von Arnim, Leipzig, 1921, (...)
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  7. D. Goldstick (1972). A Contribution Towards the Development of the Causal Theory of Knowledge. Australasian Journal of Philosophy 50 (3):238 – 248.
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  8. Wolfgang Grassl (1981). Knowing That One Knows and the Causal Theory of Knowledge. International Studies in Philosophy 13 (1):43-59.
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  9. A. J. Holland (1977). Can Mannison Avoid a Causal Theory of Knowledge? Philosophical Quarterly 27 (107):158-161.
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  10. Mark Steiner (1973). Platonism and the Causal Theory of Knowledge. Journal of Philosophy 70 (3):57-66.
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