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  1. Joseph Agassi & I. C. Jarvie (eds.) (1987). Rationality: The Critical View. Distributors for the U.S. And Canada, Kluwer Academic Publishers.
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  2. Sean Allen-Hermanson (2008). Desgabets: Rationalist or Cartesian Empiricist? In Jon Miller (ed.), Topics in Early Modern Philosophy of Mind (Springer).
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  3. Zbigniew Ambrożewicz (ed.) (2000). Oblicza Racjonalności. Uniwersytet Opolski.
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  4. Luz Marina Barreto (2011). La Racionalidad y El Sentido Moral: Un Estudio Sobre Fundamentación de la Moral. Fondo Editorial de Humanidades y Educación, Universidad Central de Venezuela.
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  5. William Warren Bartley (1984). The Retreat to Commitment. Open Court Pub. Co..
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  6. George Bealer (2008). Intuition and Modal Error. In Quentin Smith (ed.), Epistemology: New Essays. Oxford University Press.
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  7. James Beebe (2011). A Priori Skepticism. Philosophy and Phenomenological Research 83 (3):583 - 602.
    In this article I investigate a neglected form of radical skepticism that questions whether any of our logical, mathematical and other seemingly self-evident beliefs count as knowledge. ‘A priori skepticism,’ as I will call it, challenges our ability to know any of the following sorts of propositions: (1.1) The sum of two and three is five. (1.2) Whatever is square is rectangular. (1.3) Whatever is red is colored. (1.4) No surface can be uniformly red and uniformly blue at the same (...)
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  8. James Beebe (2008). Bonjour's Arguments Against Skepticism About the A Priori. Philosophical Studies 137 (2):243 - 267.
    I reconstruct and critique two arguments Laurence BonJour has recently offered against skepticism about the a priori. While the arguments may provide anti-skeptical, internalist foundationalists with reason to accept the a priori, I show that neither argument provides sufficient reason for believing the more general conclusion that there is no rational alternative to accepting the a priori.
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  9. James R. Beebe (2007). BonJour's Abductivist Reply to Skepticism. Philosophia 35 (2):181-196.
    The abductivist reply to skepticism is the view that commonsense explanations of the patterns and regularities that appear in our sensory experiences should be rationally preferred to skeptical explanations of those same patterns and regularities on the basis of explanatory considerations. In this article I critically examine Laurence BonJour’s rationalist version of the abductivist position. After explaining why BonJour’s account is more defensible than other versions of the view, I argue that the notion of probability he relies upon is deeply (...)
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  10. Laurence BonJour (2000). Four Theses Concerning a Priori Justification. The Proceedings of the Twentieth World Congress of Philosophy 5:13-20.
    In my book In Defense of Pure Reason, I offer an extended defense of the idea of a priori justification and, more specifically, of a rationalist conception of such justification: one according to which rational insight or intuition provides genuine justification for claims that need not be merely definitional or tautological in character. In the relatively brief space available to me on the present occasion, I want to present and defend, necessarily in rather broad strokes, four of the most central (...)
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  11. Robert Brandom (2009). Reason in Philosophy: Animating Ideas. Belknap Press of Harvard University Press.
    This is a paradigmatic work of contemporary philosophy.
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  12. D. P. Chattopadhyaya (1976). Individuals and Worlds: Essays in Anthropological Rationalism. Oxford University Press.
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  13. John Cottingham (1984). Rationalism. Paladin.
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  14. Sudhānśu Śekhara Dhaḍā (2005). Tr̥tīẏa Naẏana. Prāptisthāna, Oḍiśā Hetubādī Samāja.
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  15. Sinan Dogramaci (2014). A Problem for Rationalist Responses to Skepticism. Philosophical Studies 168 (2):355-369.
    Rationalism, my target, says that in order to have perceptual knowledge, such as that your hand is making a fist, you must “antecedently” (or “independently”) know that skeptical scenarios don’t obtain, such as the skeptical scenario that you are in the Matrix. I motivate the specific form of Rationalism shared by, among others, White (Philos Stud 131:525–557, 2006) and Wright (Proc Aristot Soc Suppl Vol 78:167–212, 2004), which credits us with warrant to believe (or “accept”, in Wright’s terms) that our (...)
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  16. Joseph Dunne (1993/1997). Back to the Rough Ground: Practical Judgment and the Lure of Technique. University of Notre Dame Press.
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  17. Marco Antonio Frangiotti (2010). Hume and Reason. Principia 4 (2):277-304.
    In this article I challenge the current view that Hume is a naturalist as well as a sceptic. I hold he is a peculiar kind of rationalist. I argue that his position is best viewed as a philosophical approach designed to accommodate the tendencies of human nature. This task is carried out by means of a second-order reflection, which turns out to be based upon reason of a non-demonstrative kind. It is brought into clear focus when the mind discovers a (...)
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  18. Hans-Georg Gadamer & Théodore F. Geraets (eds.) (1979). Rationality to-Day =. University of Ottawa Press.
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  19. Heinrich Ganthaler, Otto Neumaier & Gerhard Zecha (eds.) (2009). Rationalität Und Emotionalität. Lit.
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  20. Newton Garver & Peter H. Hare (eds.) (1986). Naturalism and Rationality. Prometheus Books.
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  21. André Girard (2011). Les Deux Rationalismes: Blaise Et René. Psr.
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  22. Gōpīcand (2006). Pōṣṭuceyani Uttarālu: Ādhyātmika Vāda--Bhautika Vāda Samanvyamu. [For Copies], Ashok Book Centre.
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  23. Shefali Gupta (1974). Between Scepticism and Rationalism. Scientific Book Agency.
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  24. Gary Gutting (1999). Pragmatic Liberalism and the Critique of Modernity. Cambridge University Press.
    In this book Gary Gutting offers a powerful account of the nature of human reason in modern times. The fundamental question addressed by the book is what authority human reason can still claim once it is acknowledged that our fundamental metaphysical and religious pictures of the world no longer command allegiance. If ethics and science remain sources of authority what is the basis of that authority? Gutting develops answers to these questions through critical analysis of the work of three dominant (...)
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  25. Bruce Haddock (2005). Contingency and Judgement in Oakeshott's Political Thought. European Journal of Political Theory 4 (1):7-21.
    The article focuses on Oakeshott’s attempt to maintain a categorial distinction between political philosophy and normative prescription. It accepts the thrust of Oakeshott’s argument against rationalism in politics, but contends that the residual normative dimension in Oakeshott’s thinking should not be dismissed as philosophically irrelevant. The article takes seriously the practical demands made on agents in difficult circumstances. It focuses specifically on what may be said to be going on when we ‘pursue intimations’. By concentrating on what Oakeshott actually does (...)
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  26. Deborah K. Heikes (2010/2011). Rationality and Feminist Philosophy. Continuum.
    Exploring the history of the concept of 'rationality', Deborah K. Hakes argues that feminism should seek to develop a virtue theory of rationality.
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  27. Glen Hoffmann (2011). Two Kinds of A Priori Infallibility. Synthese 181 (2):241-253.
    On rationalist infallibilism, a wide range of both (i) analytic and (ii) synthetic a priori propositions can be infallibly justified (or absolutely warranted), i.e., justified to a degree that entails their truth and precludes their falsity. Though rationalist infallibilism is indisputably running its course, adherence to at least one of the two species of infallible a priori justification refuses to disappear from mainstream epistemology. Among others, Putnam (1978) still professes the a priori infallibility of some category (i) propositions, while Burge (...)
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  28. Martin Hollis (1973). The Light of Reason: Rationalist Philosophers of the 17th Century. London,Fontana.
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  29. Charles Huenemann (2008). Understanding Rationalism. Acumen.
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  30. Shuren Jin (2006). Li Xing Zhu Yi de Zhe Xue. Fu Ren da Xue Chu Ban She.
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  31. Pedro Karczmarczyk, Gassmann Carlos, Acosta Jazmín Anahí, Rivera Silvia, Cuervo Sola Manuel, Torrano Andrea & Abeijón Matías (2013). Aproximaciones a la epistemología francesa. In Karczmarczyk Pedro (ed.), Estudios de epistemología, X. Instituto de epistemología, Universidad Nacional de Tucumán. 1-164.
    Aproximaciones a la escuela francesa de epistemología Los problemas que dominan a la epistemología pueden contextualizarse históricamente como una forma de racionalidad filosófica. La filosofía se ha presentado a lo largo de la historia como un discurso en el que sus diversos componentes (metafísica, ontología, gnoseología, ética, lógica, etc.) se mostraron unidos en el molde de la ?unidad del saber?. En este marco unitario alguna de las formas del saber filosófico detenta usualmente una posición dominante. El énfasis colocado en la (...)
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  32. John-Michael Kuczynski (2009). Analytic Philosophy. Kendall Hunt Pub. Co.
    Philosophy is the science of the science; it is the analysis of the assumptions underlying empirical inquiry. Given that these assumptions cannot possibly be examined or even identified on the basis of empirical data, it follows that philosophy is a non-empirical discipline. And given that our linguistic and cultural practices cannot possibly be examined or even identified except on the basis of empirical data, it follows that philosophical questions are not linguistic questions and do not otherwise concern our conventions or (...)
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  33. N. Kunju (2011). Questioning the Unquestionable: Thoughts on Religion and Rationalism. Pancham Publications.
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  34. Michael Lacewing (2002). Book Review of Trigg, R., "Philosophy Matters&Quot;. [REVIEW] Think 3:107-111.
    A book review of Trigg's Philosophy Matters, covering issues of scientism, relativism and rationality.
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  35. A. J. Loughlin (1998). Alienation and Value-Neutrality. Ashgate.
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  36. E. J. Lowe (2011). The Rationality of Metaphysics. Synthese 178 (1):99-109.
    In this paper, it is argued that metaphysics, conceived as an inquiry into the ultimate nature of mind-independent reality, is a rationally indispensable intellectual discipline, with the a priori science of formal ontology at its heart. It is maintained that formal ontology, properly understood, is not a mere exercise in conceptual analysis, because its primary objective is a normative one, being nothing less than the attempt to grasp adequately the essences of things, both actual and possible, with a view to (...)
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  37. J. R. Lucas (1990). Spacetime and Electromagnetism: An Essay on the Philosophy of the Special Theory of Relativity. Oxford University Press.
    That space and time should be integrated into a single entity, spacetime, is the great insight of Einstein's special theory of relativity, and leads us to regard spacetime as a fundamental context in which to make sense of the world around us. But it is not the only one. Causality is equally important and at least as far as the special theory goes, it cannot be subsumed under a fundamentally geometrical form of explanation. In fact, the agent of propagation of (...)
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  38. Christopher Macy (1973/1974). Science, Reason, and Religion. [Buffalo, N.Y.]Prometheus Books.
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  39. B. J. C. Madison (2011). Peacocke’s A Priori Arguments Against Scepticism. Grazer Philosophische Studien 83:1-8.
    In The Realm of Reason (2004), Christopher Peacocke develops a “generalized rationalism” concerning, among other things, what it is for someone to be “entitled”, or justified, in forming a given belief. In the course of his discussion, Peacocke offers two arguments to the best explanation that aim to undermine scepticism and establish a justification for our belief in the reliability of sense perception, respectively. If sound, these ambitious arguments would answer some of the oldest and most vexing epistemological problems. In (...)
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  40. Tofiq Mehdi (2009). Rasional Cämıyyätä Doğru: Rasionallaşma Strategiyaları: Gäläcäk Araşdırmaları Elmi Mövqeyindän Futuroloqun Baxışı. [S.N.].
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  41. Jon Miller (ed.) (2008). Topics in Early Modern Philosophy of Mind (Springer). Springer Verlag.
    Some of these authors have “mixed” views: for example, MacKenzie (and perhaps Arbini) ... Topics in Early Modern Philosophy of Mind, Studies in the History ..
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  42. Fabio Minazzi & Demetrio Ria (eds.) (2004). Realismo, Illuminismo Ed Ermeneutica: Percorsi Della Ricerca Filosofica Attuale: Atti Del Primo Seminario Salentino di Filosofia Problemi Aperti Del Pensiero Contemporaneo. F. Angeli.
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  43. Suárez Molano & José Olimpo (2006). Crítica a la Razón En la Filosofía Del Siglo Xx. Instituto de Filosofía, Universidad de Antioquia, Editorial Universidad de Antioquia.
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  44. Asher Moore (1959). Rationalism, Empiricism and the a Priori. Philosophical Quarterly 9 (36):250-258.
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  45. Arthur Edward Murphy (1943/1972). The Uses of Reason. Westport, Conn.,Greenwood Press.
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  46. Stephen Nathanson (1994). The Ideal of Rationality: A Defense, Within Reason. Open Court.
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  47. Stephen Nathanson (1985). The Ideal of Rationality. Humanities Press.
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  48. Alan Nelson (ed.) (2005). A Companion to Rationalism. Blackwell Pub..
    This book is a wide-ranging examination of rationalist thought in philosophy from ancient times to the present day. Written by a superbly qualified cast of philosophers. Critically analyses the concept of rationalism. Focuses principally on the golden age of rationalism in the seventeenth and early eighteenth centuries. Also covers ancient rationalism, nineteenth-century rationalism, and rationalist themes in recent thought. Organised chronologically. Various philosophical methods and viewpoints are represented.
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  49. Lex Newman, Descartes' Rationalist Epistemology.
    Doubtless Descartes belongs in the rationalist tradition. Stating why is not so easy. He nowhere characterizes the view we call 'rationalism', nor does he describe himself as a rationalist. His express commitment to a doctrine of innateness is suggestive though not sufficient, for some philosophers (e.g., Kant) accept such a doctrine while rejecting rationalism. Further suggestive is that he links innateness with the achievement of knowledge: [W]e come to know them [innate truths] by the power of our own native intelligence, (...)
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  50. Rod O'Donnell (1990). The Epistemology of J. M. Keynes. British Journal for the Philosophy of Science 41 (3):333-350.
    This paper has two objectives, neither previously attempted in the published literature—first, to outline J. M. Keynes's theory of knowledge in some detail, and, secondly, to justify the contention that his epistemology is a variety of rationalism, and not, as many have asserted, a form of empiricism. Keynes's attitude to empirical data is also analysed as well as his views on prediction and theory choice. 1This paper is partly based on ideas initially advanced in O'Donnell [1982], a revised and expanded (...)
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