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  1. B. W. A. (1972). Collected Papers. Review of Metaphysics 25 (3):567-568.
  2. Laird Addis (2008). Ryle and Intentionality. Metaphysica 10 (1):49-63.
    After some opening comments on how I think one should approach the philosophy of mind, I look at what relatively little Gilbert Ryle had to say explicitly about intentionality, that occurring almost exclusively in his several papers on phenomenology. Then, I discuss the notion of intentionality with respect to the doctrines of The Concept of Mind, although neither the word nor the idea, strictly speaking, appears anywhere in the book. Following more exposition of my own views, including an argument I (...)
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  3. Laird Addis (2003). Gilbert Ryle, The Concept of Mind (1949): A Method and a Theory. In J. E. Gracia, G. M. Reichberg & B. N. Schumacher (eds.), The Classics of Western Philosophy: A Reader's Guide. Malden Ma: Blackwell Publishing
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  4. Laird Clark Addis (1964). Gilbert Ryle's Philosophy of Mind. Dissertation, The University of Iowa
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  5. Virgil C. Aldrich & Konstantin Kolenda (eds.) (1972). Studies in Philosophy: A Symposium on Gilbert Ryle. Houston, Tex.,William Marsh Rice University.
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  6. Cusmariu Arnold (1980). Ryle's Paradox and the Concept of Exemplification. Grazer Philosophische Studien 10 (2):65-71.
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  7. Renford Bambrough (1994). Dilemmas By Gilbert Ryle Cambridge. Philosophy 69 (269):378-.
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  8. Renford Bambrough (1994). Gilbert Ryle: Collected Papers. Philosophy 69 (269):376-.
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  9. B. Bilkis Banu (1997). Ryle's Dispositional Analysis of Mind. In Dilip Kumar Chakraborty (ed.), Perspectives in Contemporary Philosophy. Ajanta Publications 189.
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  10. Philip Bashor & Arifa Farid (1987). Deliberate Commission of Category Mistake. Crombie Vs. Ryle. International Journal for Philosophy of Religion 21 (1):39 - 46.
    Crombie's acceptance of the deliberate commission of a category mistake in his defense of the meaningfulness of theological statements raises a pointed challenge to the philosophy of Ryle which seems not to have been specifically addressed in subsequent literature. We review the analysis which leads Crombie into it, including concepts of anomaly, deficiency, affinity, and inadequate notion, noting basic differences in method and attitude from Ryle. We express our own agreements and disagreements in keeping with an overall concern for the (...)
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  11. J. Ben (1982). Gilbert Ryle. Review of Metaphysics 35 (4):882-883.
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  12. J. Ben (1982). Gilbert Ryle: An Introduction to His Philosophy. [REVIEW] Review of Metaphysics 35 (4):882-883.
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  13. István Sn Berkeley (2002). Gilbert Ryle and the Chinese Skeptic: Do Epistemologists Need to Know How To? Electronic Journal of Analytic Philosophy 7.
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  14. Thomas W. Bestor (1979). Gilbert Ryle and the Adverbial Theory of Mind. Personalist 60 (July):233-242.
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  15. Irving Block (1964). Plato, Parmenides, Ryle and Exemplification. Mind 73 (291):417-422.
  16. Johan Bloemen (2013). Taal en filosofie bij Gilbert Ryle (1900–1976). Bijdragen 42 (3):289-299.
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  17. Michel Bourdeau (2003). Ryle et la phénoménologie. Revue Internationale de Philosophie 1:13-35.
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  18. Johannes L. Brandl (2012). Gilbert Ryle. Southern Journal of Philosophy 40 (Supplement):143-151.
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  19. Johannes L. Brandl (2002). Gilbert Ryle: A Mediator Between Analytic Philosophy and Phenomenology. Southern Journal of Philosophy 40 (S1):143-151.
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  20. James E. Broyles (1978). Ryle: The Category and Location of Mind. Pacific Philosophical Quarterly 59 (2):144.
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  21. I. A. Bunting (1973). Intentional Dependencies: A Problem in Ryle's Analysis of Thinking. Philosophical Papers 2 (2):52-72.
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  22. Charles A. Campbell (1953). Ryle on the Intellect. Philosophical Quarterly 3 (April):115-38.
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  23. A. D. Carstairs (1971). Ryle, Hillman and Harrison on Categories. Mind 80 (319):403-408.
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  24. Bill Mack Chaffin (1972). A Critical Analysis of Ryle's Concept of Self-Knowledge. Dissertation, University of Arkansas
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  25. W. Charlton (1975). Ryle's Collected Papers Gilbert Ryle: Collected Papers. 2 Vols. Pp. X+291; Viii+496. London: Hutchinson, 1971. Cloth, £5, £6. [REVIEW] The Classical Review 25 (01):137-138.
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  26. James Chase & Jack Reynolds (forthcoming). Russell, Ryle and Phenomenology: An Alternative Parsing of the Ways. In Aaron Preston (ed.), Interpreting Analytic Philosophy. Routledge
    In this paper, we examine the historical relationship between phenomenology and the emerging analytic tradition. We pay particular attention to the reception of Husserl’s work by Russell, Moore, and others, and to some convergences between phenomenology and ordinary language philosophy, noted by Wittgenstein, Austin, and Ryle. Focusing on Russell and Ryle, we argue that the historical details suggest an alternative parsing of the ways to the “parting of the ways” narrative made famous by Dummett but also committed to by many (...)
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  27. Anthony Chemero (2002). Reconsidering Ryle: Editor's Introduction. Electronic Journal of Anlaytic Philosophy 7.
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  28. Munamato Chemhuru (2007). The Contribution of Gilbert Ryle's The Concept of Mind to the Study of Philosophy of Language. Philosophy Pathways 126.
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  29. Stephen R. L. Clark (1997). What Ryle Meant by 'Absurd'. Cogito 11 (2):79-88.
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  30. Desmond M. Clarke (2001). Exorcising Ryle's Ghost From Cartesian Metaphysics. Philosophical Inquiry 23 (3-4):27-36.
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  31. N. H. Colburn (1954). Logic and Professor Ryle. Philosophy of Science 21 (2):132-139.
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  32. James Collins (1972). "Collected Papers," 2 Vols., by Gilbert Ryle. Modern Schoolman 49 (4):394-396.
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  33. Mark L. Conkling (1977). Ryle's Mistake About Consciousness. Philosophy Today 21 (4):376-388.
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  34. Jeff Coulter (2003). Ryle's 'le penseur'. Revue Internationale de Philosophie 1:67-78.
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  35. Timothy John Counihan (1991). Gilbert Ryle and the Philosophy of Education. Dissertation, Columbia University Teachers College
    The idiom of description for instances of intelligent action that Gilbert Ryle proposes in The Concept of Mind--the grammar of pedagogy--is the same as that employed in descriptions and judgments of education. Thus, that part of philosophy of education that addresses cognition and its description is an exercise in philosophy of mind and an extension of Ryle's project of mapping the logical geography of mental life. ;Ryle's philosophy of mind is based on his work in the theory of meaning. He (...)
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  36. Richard Courtney (1971). Imagination and the Dramatic Act: Comments on Sartre, Ryle, and Furlong. Journal of Aesthetics and Art Criticism 30 (2):163-170.
  37. I. M. Crombie (1969). Ryle's New Portrait of Plato. Philosophical Review 78 (3):362-373.
  38. Arnold Cusmariu (1980). Ryle's Paradox and the Concept of Exemplification. Grazer Philosophische Studien 10 (1):65-71.
    Gilbert Ryle has argued that Plato's Theory of Forms is a "logically vicious" doctrine because it's fundamental concept of exemplification leads to a vicious infinite regress. David Armstrong and Alan Donagan have agreed with Ryle. After making Ryle's argument logically explicit, I show the exemplification regress is illusory. Exemplification is a genuine universal alongside other relations; there is nothing paradoxical in its being exemplified over and over and over ... Platonism can define logical properties of this relation but not the (...)
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  39. Giuseppina D'oro (2003). Collingwood and Ryle on the Concept of Mind. Philosophical Explorations 6 (1):18 – 30.
    This paper argues that Collingwood's philosophy of mind offers an interesting and compelling account of the nature of the mind and of the irreducibility of the mental, an account whose viability and relevance to contemporary debates ought to be given serious consideration. I suggest that the reason why Collingwood's contribution to the philosophy of mind has been neglected is due to the fact that his philosophy of mind is widely, even if mistakenly, regarded as the target of Ryle's attacks on (...)
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  40. J. D. (1976). Necrology: Gilbert Ryle (1900-1976). Review of Metaphysics 30 (2):388 -.
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  41. H. Dalrymple (1974). Ryle's Theory Of Percieving. Southwest Philosophical Studies.
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  42. N. Das (2011). The Concept of Thinking: A Reappraisal of Ryle's Work. Mens Sana Monographs 9 (1):260.
    In The Concept of Mind, Ryle's official position seems to be that mental acts cannot be intrinsically private. In The Concept of Mind as well as his later work on thinking, Ryle views thinking as an activity that terminates in a thought, which is a state of being prepared for a performance. Thinking is characterised by what Ryle calls intention-parasitism; for it is, insofar as its underlying motive is concerned, parasitic on the final performance which will take place later. Ryle (...)
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  43. Raphael Demos (1967). G. Ryle's "Plato's Progress". [REVIEW] Philosophy and Phenomenological Research 28 (1):123.
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  44. Daniel Dennett (1982). Gilbert Ryle., On Thinking, Edited by Konstantin Kolenda. [REVIEW] International Studies in Philosophy 14 (1):98-99.
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  45. Max Deutscher (1982). Some Recollections of Ryle and Remarks on His Notion of Negative Action. Australasian Journal of Philosophy 60 (3):254 – 264.
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  46. Guy Douglas & Stewart Saunders (1998). Ryle Revisited. The Philosophers' Magazine 2 (2):48-49.
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  47. William H. Dray (1954). Professor Ryle on Arguments and Inference Licenses. Mind 63 (251):384-387.
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  48. A. R. E. (1967). Moore and Ryle: Two Ontologists. [REVIEW] Review of Metaphysics 20 (3):533-533.
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  49. Jeremy Fantl (2011). Ryle's Regress Defended. Philosophical Studies 156 (1):121-130.
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  50. Arifa Farid (1985). Ryle's Phenomenological Analysis of Mental-Conduct Concepts: Rejection of Dualism and Behaviorism. Dissertation, University of Arkansas
    The purpose of this work is to delineate an important theme of Ryle's thought which has been overlooked in the past by Ryle's interpreters on account of his elusive style of writing and some of the positivistic trends of his thought. I have identified this theme as phenomenology. Ryle's "over-riding worry", I believe was to be able to provide some theory of sense and nonsense with the help of which he could analyze mind and mental functioning. His major adversary in (...)
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