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  1. Letizia Abbondanza (2010). Ekphrasis (R.) Webb Ekphrasis, Imagination and Persuasion in Ancient Rhetorical Theory and Practice. Pp. Xiv + 238. Farnham and Burlington, VT: Ashgate, 2009. Cased, £55. ISBN: 978-0-7546-6125-. [REVIEW] The Classical Review 60 (02):404-406.
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  2. Raziel Abelson, Marie-Louise Friquegnon & Michael Lockwood (1977). The Philosophical Imagination an Introduction to Philosophy.
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  3. Virgil C. Aldrich (1941). The Scientific Abuse of the Imagination. Journal of Philosophy 38 (10):270-275.
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  4. H. G. Alexander (1963). A Suggestion Concerning Empirical Foundations of Imagination. Philosophy and Phenomenological Research 23 (3):427-431.
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  5. Emmanuel Alloa (2014). Phantasia. Aristoteles' Theorie der Sichtbarmachung. In Gottfried Boehm, Emmanuel Alloa, Orlando Budelacci & Gerald Wildgruber (eds.), Imagination. Suchen und Finden. W. Fink
  6. Peder Anker (2004). Tropical Imagination. Metascience 13 (1):95-97.
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  7. Richard Aquila (1989). Imagination as a “Medium” in the Critique of Pure Reason. The Monist 72 (2):209-221.
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  8. Josiah Lee Auspitz (1976). Individuality, Civility, and Theory: The Philosophical Imagination of Michael Oakeshott. Political Theory 4 (3):261-294.
  9. Susan E. Babbitt (1996). Impossible Dreams: Rationality, Integrity, and Moral Imagination. Westview Press.
    Conventional wisdom and commonsense morality tend to take the integrity of persons for granted. But for people in systematically unjust societies, self-respect and human dignity may prove to be impossible dreams.Susan Babbitt explores the implications of this insight, arguing that in the face of systemic injustice, individual and social rationality may require the transformation rather than the realization of deep-seated aims, interests, and values. In particular, under such conditions, she argues, the cultivation and ongoing exercise of moral imagination is (...)
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  10. Renate Bartsch (2002). Consciousness Emerging: The Dynamics of Perception, Imagination, Action, Memory, Thought, and Language. John Benjamins.
  11. Greg Battye (2014). Photography, Narrative, Time: Imaging Our Forensic Imagination. Intellect Ltd.
    Providing a wide-ranging account of the narrative properties of photographs, Greg Battye focuses on the storytelling power of a single image, rather than the sequence. Drawing on ideas from painting, drawing, film, video, and multimedia, he applies contemporary research and theories drawn from cognitive science and psychology to the analysis of photographs. Using genuine forensic photographs of crime scenes and accidents, the book mines human drama and historical and sociological authenticity to argue for the centrality of the perception and representation (...)
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  12. Raymond D. Beisvert (1989). The Wake of Imagination. The Personalist Forum 5 (2):152-154.
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  13. Günter Berghaus (ed.) (2009). Futurism and the Technological Imagination. Rodopi.
    This volume, Futurism and the Technological Imagination, results from a conference of the International Society for the Study of European Ideas in Helsinki.
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  14. Michael Berman (2006). Imagining Bodies: Merleau-Ponty's Philosophy of Imagination. Dialogue 45 (4):771-774.
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  15. Michael Berman (2006). Imagining Bodies: Merleau-Ponty's Philosophy of Imagination James B. Steeves Pittsburgh, PA: Duquesne University Press, 2004, Xvii + 206 Pp., $22.95 Paper. [REVIEW] Dialogue 45 (4):771.
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  16. Jeffrey Bernstein (1997). Imagination and Lunacy in Kant's First Critique and Anthropology. Idealistic Studies 27 (3):143-154.
  17. Alessandro Bertinetto (2012). Bild. Fichte Und der "Iconic Turn". Fichte-Studien 36:269-284.
  18. André Blanc (1970). L'Imagination et le Merveilleux. Studi Internazionali Di Filosofia 2:184-185.
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  19. Anthony Blunt (1943). Blake's Pictorial Imagination. Journal of the Warburg and Courtauld Institutes 6:190-212.
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  20. Richard Bodéüs (1990). L'imagination au pouvoir. Dialogue 29 (01):21-.
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  21. Louise Braddock (2011). Psychological Identification, Imagination and Psychoanalysis. Philosophical Psychology 24 (5):639 - 657.
    Identification as a psychological concept is widely used in psychology and in social science. This use relies on an ordinary understanding of what identification is, and this understanding has itself been influenced by psychoanalysis. The concept is, however, in need of philosophical exploration. Central to its use is the idea of character, its nature and its development, which like identification itself is under-theorized. I use Richard Wollheim's philosophical analysis of identification in terms of the imagination, to trace a path from (...)
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  22. Emily Brady, Sublime Attachment : Imagination, Feeling and Respect for Nature.
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  23. Emily Brady (1998). Imagination and the Aesthetic Appreciation of Nature. Journal of Aesthetics and Art Criticism 56 (2):139-147.
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  24. Don J. Briel (1997). 10. Wanted: A Ground for the Imagination. Logos 1 (1).
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  25. Katy Gray Brown (2003). Book Review: Shari M. Huhndorf. Going Native: Indians in the American Cultural Imagination. Ithaca: Cornell University Press, 2001. [REVIEW] Hypatia 18 (3):218-221.
  26. Vivienne Brown (1997). 'Mere Inventions of the Imagination': A Survey of Recent Literature on Adam Smith. Economics and Philosophy 13 (2):281-312.
    As late twentieth-century discourses of modernity and postmodernity invoke their Enlightenment heritage in a search for the origins of their present achievements and predicaments, Adam Smith's works are still seen as a canonic representative of that heritage. Smith has long been evoked as the ‘father’ of economics and the original proponent of laissez-faire capitalism, but the political changes in recent decades have reconstituted his iconic status. With the full range of Smith's published and unpublished writings and lectures now widely available, (...)
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  27. Robert Sherrick Brumbaugh (1954). Plato's Mathematical Imagination. Bloomington, Indiana University Press.
  28. Thomas O. Buford (1989). Person, Identity, and Imagination. The Personalist Forum 5 (1):7-25.
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  29. Murray Wright Bundy (1927/1978). The Theory of Imagination in Classical and Mediaeval Thought. R. West.
    Pre-Socratic philosophy. - Plato. - Aristotle. - Post-Aristotelian philosophy. - The Theory of art: Quintilian, Longinus, and Philostratus. - Plotinus. - The lesser Neoplatonists. - Neoplatonic views of three early Christians. - Mediaeval descriptive psychology. - The psychology of the mystics. - Dante's theory of vision. - Conclusion.
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  30. Stephen Andrew Butterfill (2008). Review: Ruth M. J. Byrne: The Rational Imagination: How People Create Alternatives to Reality. [REVIEW] Mind 117 (468):1065-1069.
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  31. Alex Byrne (2010). Recollection, Perception, Imagination. Philosophical Studies 148 (1):15 - 26.
    Remembering a cat sleeping (specifically, recollecting the way the cat looked), perceiving (specifically, seeing) a cat sleeping, and imagining (specifically, visualizing) a cat sleeping are of course importantly different. Nonetheless, from the first-person perspective they are palpably alike. Our first question is.
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  32. Ruth M. J. Byrne (2005). The Rational Imagination: How People Create Alternatives to Reality. MIT Press.
    A leading scholar in the psychology of thinking and reasoning argues that the counterfactual imagination—the creation of "if only" alternatives to ...
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  33. R. Caillois & R. Kew (1970). The Logic of Imagination: (Avatars of the Octopus). Diogenes 18 (69):74-98.
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  34. Ben Caplan (2004). Creatures of Fiction, Myth, and Imagination. American Philosophical Quarterly 41 (4):331-337.
    In the nineteenth century, astronomers thought that a planet between Mercury and the Sun was causing perturbations in the orbit of Mercury, and they introduced ‘Vulcan’ as a name for such a planet. But they were wrong: there was, and is, no intra-Mercurial planet. Still, these astronomers went around saying things like (2) Vulcan is a planet between Mercury and the Sun. Some philosophers think that, when nineteenth-century astronomers were theorizing about an intra-Mercurial planet, they created a hypothetical planet.
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  35. Edward S. Casey (2003). Imagination, Fantasy, Hallucination, and Memory. In J. Philips & James Morley (eds.), Imagination and its Pathologies. MIT Press
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  36. Edward S. Casey (1978). Imagining, Perceiving, and Thinking. Humanitas 14 (May):173-196.
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  37. Edward S. Casey (1976). Comparative Phenomenology of Mental Activity: Memory, Hallucination, and Fantasy Contrasted with Imagination. Research in Phenomenology 6 (1):1-25.
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  38. John Casey (1984). Emotion and Imagination. Philosophical Quarterly 34 (134):1-14.
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  39. Cornelius Castoriadis (1997). World in Fragments: Writings on Politics, Society, Psychoanalysis, and the Imagination. Stanford University Press.
    This collection presents a broad and compelling overview of the most recent work by a world-renowned figure in contemporary thought. The book is in four parts: Koinonia, Polis, Psyche, Logos. The opening section begins with a general introduction to the author's views on being, time, creation, and the imaginary institution of society and continues with reflections on the role of the individual psyche in racist thinking and acting. The second part is a critique of those who now belittle and distort (...)
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  40. J. J. Chambliss (1974). Imagination and Reason in Plato, Aristotle, Vico, Rousseau, and Keats. The Hague,Nijhoff.
  41. Joseph Chiari (1970/1961). Realism and Imagination. New York,Gordian Press.
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  42. Jinhee Choi (2005). Leaving It Up to the Imagination: POV Shots and Imagining From the Inside. Journal of Aesthetics and Art Criticism 63 (1):17–25.
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  43. Elijah Chudnoff (2012). Presentational Phenomenology. In Miguens & Preyer (eds.), Consciousness and Subjectivity. Ontos Verlag
    A blindfolded clairvoyant walks into a room and immediately knows how it is arranged. You walk in and immediately see how it is arranged. Though both of you represent the room as being arranged in the same way, you have different experiences. Your experience doesn’t just represent that the room is arranged a certain way; it also visually presents the very items in the room that make that representation true. Call the felt aspect of your experience made salient by this (...)
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  44. Jennifer Church (2003). Depression, Depth, and the Imagination. In J. Philips & James Morley (eds.), Imagination and its Pathologies. MIT Press 335--360.
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  45. Joanne B. Ciulla (1996). Business Leadership and Moral Imagination in the Twenty-First Century. In Andrew R. Cecil & W. Lawson Taitte (eds.), Moral Values: The Challenge of the Twenty-First Century. Distributed by the University of Texas Press
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  46. Elsie Ripley Clapp (1909). Dependence Upon Imagination of the Subject-Object Distinction. Journal of Philosophy, Psychology and Scientific Methods 6 (17):455-460.
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  47. G. Clark (1996). P.C. Miller: Dreaming in Late Antiquity. Studies in the Imagination of a Culture. Princeton, NJ: Princeton University Press, 1994. [REVIEW] The Classical Review 46 (1):85-86.
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  48. Austin Clarkson (2008). The Dialectical Mind : On Educating the Creative Imagination in Elementary School. In Raya A. Jones (ed.), Education and Imagination: Post-Jungian Perspectives. Routledge 118--141.
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  49. Christopher Clausen (1986). The Moral Imagination: Essays on Literature and Ethics. University of Iowa Press.
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  50. Paul Coates (2009). Perception, Imagination and Demonstrative Reference : A Sellarsian Account. In Willem A. DeVries (ed.), Empiricism, Perceptual Knowledge, Normativity, and Realism: Essays on Wilfrid Sellars. Oxford University Press
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