118 found

Year:

Forthcoming articles
  1.  90
    Max Harris Siegel (forthcoming). Ian Hacking, Why Is There Philosophy of Mathematics at All? [REVIEW] Mind 124.
  2.  75
    Gordon Belot (forthcoming). Objectivity and Bias. Mind.
    The twin goals of this essay are: (i) to investigate a family of cases in which the goal of guaranteed convergence to the truth is beyond our reach; and (ii) to argue that each of three strands prominent in contemporary epistemological thought has undesirable consequences when confronted with the existence of such problems. Approaches that follow Reichenbach in taking guaranteed convergence to the truth to be the characteristic virtue of good methods face a vicious closure problem. Approaches on which there (...)
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  3. Richard Bradley & H. Orri Stefánsson (forthcoming). Desire, Expectation and Invariance. Mind:fzv200.
    The Desire-as-Belief thesis (DAB) states that any rational person desires a proposition exactly to the degree that she believes or expects the proposition to be good. Many people take David Lewis to have shown the thesis to be inconsistent with Bayesian decision theory. However, as we show, Lewis's argument was based on an Invariance condition that itself is inconsistent with the (standard formulation of the) version of Bayesian decision theory that he assumed in his arguments against DAB. The aim of (...)
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  4. Fabrizio Cariani & Paolo Santorio (forthcoming). 'Will' Done Better: Selection Semantics, Future Credence, and Indeterminacy. Mind.
    Statements about the future are central in everyday conversation and reasoning. How should we understand their meaning? The received view among philosophers treats will as a tense: in “Cynthia will pass her exam”, will shifts the reference time forward. Linguists, however, have produced substantial evidence for the view that will is a modal, on a par with must and would. The different accounts are designed to satisfy different theoretical constraints, apparently pulling in opposite directions. We show that these constraints are (...)
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  5.  93
    David J. Chalmers (forthcoming). Referentialism and the Objects of Credence: A Reply to Braun. Mind:fzv111.
  6.  71
    Jake Chandler (forthcoming). Preservation, Commutativity and Modus Ponens: Two Recent Triviality Results. Mind.
    In a recent pair of publications, Richard Bradley has offered two novel no-go theorems involving the principle of ‘Preservation’ for conditionals, which guarantees that one’s prior conditional beliefs will exhibit a certain degree of inertia in the face of a change in one’s non-conditional beliefs. -/- We first note that Bradley’s original discussions of these results—in which he finds motivation for rejecting Preservation, first in a principle of ‘Commutativity’, then in a doxastic analogue of the rule of Modus Ponens—are problematic (...)
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  7.  24
    Michael Cholbi (forthcoming). Paternalism and Our Rational Powers. Mind.
    According to rational will views of paternalism, the wrongmaking feature of paternalism is that paternalists disregard or fail to respect the rational will of the paternalized, in effect substituting their own presumably superior judgments about what ends the paternalized ought to pursue or how they ought to pursue them. Here I defend a version of the rational will view appealing to three rational powers that constitute rational agency, which I call recognition, discrimination, and satisfaction. By appealing to these powers, my (...)
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  8. Gabriele Contessa (forthcoming). It Ain't Easy: Fictionalism, Deflationism, and Easy Arguments in Ontology. Mind:fzv156.
    Fictionalism and deflationism are two moderate meta-ontological positions that try to occupy a middle ground between the extremes of heavy-duty realism and hard-line eliminativism. Deflationists believe that the existence of certain entities (e.g.: numbers) can be established by means of ‘easy’ arguments—arguments that, supposedly, rely solely on uncontroversial premises and trivial inferences. Fictionalists, however, find easy arguments unconvincing. Amie Thomasson has recently argued that, in their criticism of easy arguments, fictionalists beg the question against deflationism and that the fictionalist alternative (...)
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  9. T. Scott Dixon (forthcoming). What Is the Well-Foundedness of Grounding? Mind:fzv112.
    A number of philosophers think that grounding is, in some sense, well-founded. This thesis, however, is not always articulated precisely, nor is there a consensus in the literature as to how it should be characterized. I consider several principles that one might have in mind when asserting that grounding is well-founded, and I argue that one of these principles, which I call 'full foundations', best captures the relevant claim. My argument is by the process of elimination. For each of the (...)
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  10.  24
    J. L. Dowell (forthcoming). Confusion of Tongues: A Theory of Normative Language. Mind:fzv148.
  11.  95
    Christopher Evan Franklin (forthcoming). If Anyone Should Be an Agent-Causalist, Then Everyone Should Be an Agent-Causalist. Mind.
    Nearly all defenses of the agent-causal theory of free will portray the theory as a distinctively libertarian one—a theory that only libertarians have reason to accept. According to what I call ‘the standard argument for the agent-causal theory of free will’, the reason to embrace agent-causal libertarianism is that libertarians can solve the problem of enhanced control only if they furnish agents with the agent-causal power. In this way it is assumed that there is only reason to accept the agent-causal (...)
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  12.  86
    James Genone (forthcoming). Review of Perception: Essays After Frege, by Charles Travis. [REVIEW] Mind.
  13.  37
    Anil Gomes (forthcoming). Naïve Realism in Kantian Phrase. Mind.
    Early twentieth-century philosophers of perception presented their naïve realist views of perceptual experience in anti-Kantian terms. For they took naïve realism about perceptual experience to be incompatible with Kant’s claims about the way the understanding is necessarily involved in perceptual consciousness. This essay seeks to situate a naïve realist account of visual experience within a recognisably Kantian framework by arguing that a naïve realist account of visual experience is compatible with the claim that the understanding is necessarily involved in the (...)
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  14. Daniel Greco (forthcoming). Cognitive Mobile Homes. Mind.
    While recent discussions of contextualism have mostly focused on other issues, some influential early statements of contextualism emphasized the possibility for contextualism to provide an alternative both to coherentism and to traditional versions of foundationalism. In this essay, I will pick up on this strand of contextualist thought and argue that contextualist versions of foundationalism promise to solve some problems that their non-contextualist cousins cannot. In particular, I will argue that adopting contextualist versions of foundationalism can let us reconcile Bayesian (...)
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  15. Allan Hazlett, Robin McKenna & Joey Pollock (forthcoming). Review of Brown and Cappelen, Assertion (Oxford University Press). Mind.
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  16.  16
    Sophie Horowitz (forthcoming). Rationality and Reflection: How to Think About What to Think, by Jonathan Kvanvig. [REVIEW] Mind:fzv136.
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  17.  68
    Luca Incurvati & Julien Murzi (forthcoming). Maximally Consistent Sets of Instances of Naive Comprehension. Mind.
    Paul Horwich (1990) once suggested restricting the T-Schema to the maximal consistent set of its instances. But Vann McGee (1992) proved that there are multiple incompatible such sets, none of which, given minimal assumptions, is recursively axiomatizable. The analogous view for set theory---that Naïve Comprehension should be restricted according to consistency maxims---has recently been defended by Laurence Goldstein (2006; 2013). It can be traced back to W.V.O. Quine(1951), who held that Naïve Comprehension embodies the only really intuitive conception of set (...)
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  18.  23
    Jasmina Ivšac (forthcoming). The Phenomenon of Joint Attention. Mind.
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  19. Mark Jago (forthcoming). Advanced Modalizing Problems. Mind.
    I present an internal problem for David Lewis's genuine modal realism. My aim is to show that his analysis of modality is inconsistent with his metaphysics. I consider several ways of modifying the Lewisian analysis of modality, but argue that none are successful. I argue that the problem also affects theories related to genuine modal realism, including the stage theory of persistence and modal fictionalism.
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  20. Greg Janzen (forthcoming). The Case for Qualia, E. Wright (Ed.), Oxford University Press, 2008. [REVIEW] Mind.
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  21.  37
    J. Paul Kelleher (forthcoming). Review Of: Death or Disability?: The ‘Carmentis Machine’ and Decision-Making for Critically Ill Children. [REVIEW] Mind.
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  22.  44
    Justin Khoo (forthcoming). Backtracking Counterfactuals, Revisited. Mind.
    I discuss three observations about backtracking counterfactuals not predicted by existing theories, and then motivate a theory of counterfactuals that does predict them. On my theory, counterfactuals quantify over a suitably restricted set of historical possibilities from some contextually relevant past time. I motivate each feature of the theory relevant to predicting our three observations about backtracking counterfactuals. The paper concludes with replies to three potential objections.
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  23.  85
    Jason Konek (forthcoming). Review of Isaac Levi's "Pragmatism and Inquiry". Mind.
    The twin pillars of Levi’s epistemology are his infallibilism and his corrigibilism. According to infallibilism, any agent is committed to being absolutely certain about anything she fully believes. From her own perspective, there is no serious possibility that any proposition she believes is false. She takes her own beliefs to be infallible, in this sense. But this need not make her dogmatic, on Levi’s view. According to his corrigibilism, an agent might come to have good reason to change her beliefs (...)
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  24. David Mark Kovacs (forthcoming). Self-Made People. Mind.
    The Problem of Overlappers is a puzzle about what makes it the case, and how we can know, that we have the parts we intuitively think we have. In this paper, I develop and motivate an overlooked solution to this puzzle. According to what I call the self-making view it is within certain constraints in our power to decide what we refer to with the personal pronoun ‘I’, so the truth of most of our beliefs about our parts is ensured (...)
     
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  25.  12
    Peter Lamarque (forthcoming). Fiction and Narrative, by Derek Matravers. [REVIEW] Mind:fzw011.
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  26.  50
    Errol Lord (forthcoming). What You're Rationally Required to Do and What You Ought to Do (Are the Same Thing!). Mind.
    It is a truism that we ought to be rational. Despite this (or because of it), it has become popular to think that it is not the case that we ought to be rational. In this paper I argue for a view about rationality--the view that what you are rationally required to do is determined by the normative reasons you possess--by showing that it can vindicate that we ought to be rational. I do this by showing that it is independently (...)
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  27.  45
    William E. S. McNeill (forthcoming). Review of Lyons' Perception and Basic Beliefs. [REVIEW] Mind.
  28.  7
    Eliot Michaelson (forthcoming). About the Speaker, by Alessandra Giorgi. Mind:fzv135.
  29. Kristina Musholt (forthcoming). Review of S. Prosser & F. Recanati (Eds) Immunity to Error Through Misidentification. CUP. [REVIEW] Mind.
     
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  30. Matthew Parrott (forthcoming). The Look of Another Mind. Mind.
    According to the perceptual model, our knowledge of others' minds is a form of perceptual knowledge. We know, for example, that Jones is angry because we can literally see that he is. In this essay, I argue that mental states do not have the kind of distinctive looks that could sufficiently justify perceptual knowledge of others’ mentality. I present a puzzle that can arise with respect to mental states that I claim does not arise for non-mental properties like being an (...)
     
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  31. John Pittard & Alex Worsnip (forthcoming). Metanormative Contextualism and Normative Uncertainty. Mind.
    We offer a new argument in favor of metanormative contextualism, the thesis that the semantic value of a normative ‘ought’ claim of the form ‘S ought to Φ’ depends on the value of one or more parameters whose values vary in a way that is determined by the context of utterance. The debate over this contextualist thesis has centered on cases that involve ‘ought’ claims made in the face of uncertainty regarding certain descriptive facts. Contextualists, relativists, and invariantists all have (...)
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  32.  73
    Abelard Podgorski (forthcoming). A Reply to the Synchronist. Mind:fzv153.
    On the face of it, in ordinary practices of rational assessment, we criticize agents both for the combinations of attitudes, like belief, desire, and intention, that they possess at particular times, and for the ways that they behave cognitively over time, by forming, reconsidering, and updating those attitudes. Accordingly, philosophers have proposed norms of rationality that are synchronic - concerned fundamentally with our individual time-slices, and diachronic - concerned with our temporally extended behaviour. Recently, however, a number of philosophers have (...)
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  33.  34
    Robert D. Rupert (forthcoming). Enactivism and Cognitive Science: Triple Review of J. Stewart, O. Gapenne, and E. A. Di Paolo (Eds.), Enaction: Towards a New Paradigm for Cognitive Science; Anthony Chemero, Radical Embodied Cognitive Science; and Mark Rowlands, The New Science of the Mind”. Mind.
  34.  75
    Anders J. Schoubye (forthcoming). Type-Ambiguous Names. Mind.
    The orthodox view of proper names, Millianism, provides a very simple and elegant explanation of the semantic contribution (and semantic properties) of referential uses of names, namely names that occur as bare singulars and as the argument of a predicate. However, one problem for Millianism is that it cannot explain the semantic contribution of predicative uses of names (as in e.g. 'there are two Alberts in my class'). In recent years, an alternative view, so-called The-Predicativism, has become increasingly popular. According (...)
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  35. Anders J. Schoubye & Brian Rabern (forthcoming). Against the Russellian Open Future. Mind.
    Todd (forthcoming) proposes an analysis of future-directed sentences, in particular sentences of the form 'will(φ)', that is based on the classic Russellian analysis of definite descriptions. Todd's analysis is supposed to vindicate the claim that the future is metaphysically open while retaining a simple Ockhamist semantics of future contingents and the principles of classical logic, i.e. bivalence and the law of excluded middle. Consequently, an open futurist can straightforwardly retain classical logic without appeal to supervaluations, determinacy operators, or any further (...)
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  36.  51
    Anthony Skelton (forthcoming). Review of J. B. Schneewind, Essays on the History of Moral Philosophy. [REVIEW] Mind.
    This is a critical review of J. B. Schneewind's Essays on the History of Moral Philosophy which both praises and raises worries about some of the main claims found in select articles in the volume. It engages with Schneewind's remarks on the historiography of moral philosophy.
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  37.  18
    Jeff Speaks (forthcoming). The Role of Speaker and Hearer in the Character of Demonstratives. Mind:fzv195.
    Demonstratives have different semantic values relative to different contexts of utterance. But it is surprisingly difficult to describe the function from contexts to contents which determines the semantic value of a given use of a demonstrative. It is very natural to think that the intentions of the speaker should play a significant role here. The aim of this paper is to discuss a pair of problems that arise for views which give intentions this central role in explaining the characters of (...)
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  38. Patrick Todd (forthcoming). Future Contingents Are All False! On Behalf of a Russellian Open Future. Mind.
    There is a familiar debate between Russell and Strawson concerning bivalence and ‘the present King of France’. According to the Strawsonian view, ‘The present King of France is bald’ is neither true nor false, whereas, on the Russellian view, that proposition is simply false. In this paper, I develop what I take to be a crucial (and unnoticed) connection between this debate and a different domain where bivalence has been at stake: future contingents. On the familiar ‘Aristotelian’ view, future contingent (...)
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  39. John Turri (forthcoming). Review of John Greco, Achieving Knowledge. [REVIEW] Mind.
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  40. Juha Saatsi (forthcoming). On the 'Indispensable Explanatory Role' of Mathematics. Mind.
    The literature on the indispensability argument for mathematical realism often refers to the ‘indispensable explanatory role’ of mathematics. I argue that we should examine the notion of explanatory indispensability from the point of view of specific conceptions of scientific explanation. The reason is that explanatory indispensability in and of itself turns out to be insufficient for justifying the ontological conclusions at stake. To show this I introduce a distinction between different kinds of explanatory roles – some 'thick' and ontologically committing, (...)
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  41.  55
    Donovan Wishon (forthcoming). Russellian Acquaintance and Frege's Puzzle. Mind.
    In this paper, I argue that a number of recent Russell interpreters, including Evans, Davidson, Campbell, and Proops, mistakenly attribute to Russell what I call ‘the received view of acquaintance ’: the view that acquaintance safeguards us from misidentifying the objects of our acquaintance. I contend that Russell’s discussions of phenomenal continua cases show that he does not accept the received view of acquaintance. I also show that the possibility of misidentifying the objects of acquaintance should be unsurprising given underappreciated (...)
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  42. M. Addis (forthcoming). Men and Mental Health. Get It Off Your Chest. London. Mind.
     
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  43.  10
    Tyler Alston (forthcoming). Mrs. DiGennaro English IV 10 May 2012 Mind of a Beast: A Literary Criticism of Frankenstein by Mary Shelley. Mind.
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  44. D. Amen (forthcoming). Windows Into The. Mind.
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  45.  12
    Jody Azzouni (forthcoming). Reference and Existence, by Saul Kripke. Mind:fzv149.
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  46.  46
    Sara L. Bagley, Carrie M. Brown, Brandon Smit & Rachel E. Tennial (forthcoming). Paul C. Reinert, SJ Center for Teaching Excellence Saint Louis University. Mind.
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  47. Dresdner Bank (forthcoming). Impulse, IfM Bonn (2001). Mind.
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  48.  6
    P. Bean, W. Bingley, I. Bynoe, A. Faulkner, E. Rassaby & A. Rogers (forthcoming). Out of Harm's Way: National Association for Mental Health's (MIND's) Research Into Police and Psychiatric Action Under Section 136 of the Mental Health Act. Mind.
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  49.  2
    Christopher Bertram (forthcoming). The Ethics of Immigration, by Joseph Carens. Mind:fzv145.
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  50.  21
    Alexander Bird (forthcoming). Overpowering: How the Powers Ontology Has Overreached Itself. Mind:fzv207.
    Many authors have argued in favour of an ontology of properties as powers, and it has been widely argued that this ontology allows us to address certain philosophical problems in novel and illuminating ways, for example, causation, representation, intentionality, free will and liberty. I argue that the ontology of powers, even if successful as an account of fundamental natural properties, does not provide the insight claimed as regards the aforementioned non-fundamental phenomena. I illustrate this argument by criticizing the powers theory (...)
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  51.  5
    Lawrence Biscontini (forthcoming). Mind-Body Trends & Innovations Body Trends & Innovations From Around the Globe From Around the Globe. Mind.
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  52.  54
    Luc Bovens (forthcoming). Selection Under Uncertainty: Affirmative Action at Shortlisting Stage. Mind:fzv157.
    Choice often proceeds in two stages: We construct a shortlist on the basis of limited and uncertain information about the options and then reduce this uncertainty by examining the shortlist in greater detail. The goal is to do well when making a final choice from the option set. I argue that we cannot realise this goal by constructing a ranking over the options at shortlisting stage which determines of each option whether it is more or less worthy of being included (...)
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  53.  3
    Teen Brains, Growing Out, Can Caresses & Treat Stroke (forthcoming). 6tips For. Mind.
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  54.  12
    David Braun (forthcoming). The Objects of Belief and Credence. Mind:fzv137.
    David Chalmers uses Bayesian theories of credence to argue against referentialism about belief. This paper argues that Chalmers’s Bayesian objections to referentialism are similar to older, more familiar objections to referentialism. There are familiar responses to the old objections, and there is a predictable way to modify those old responses to meet Chalmers’s Bayesian objections. The new responses to the new objections are no less plausible than the old responses to the old objections. Chalmers’s positive theory of belief and credence (...)
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  55.  9
    Jennifer Brown & Daniel J. Geary (forthcoming). Mind the Gap: Managing the Generational Divide. Mind.
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  56.  22
    Elisabeth Camp (forthcoming). Category Mistakes, by Ofra Magidor. Mind:fzw007.
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  57. Daniel Carlat (forthcoming). Mind Over Meds. Mind.
     
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  58. Erik Carlson (forthcoming). In Defence of The. Mind.
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  59. P. Carruthers & P. K. Smith (forthcoming). Theories of Theories Of. Mind.
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  60.  6
    Mark Colyvan & Alan Hájek (forthcoming). Making Ado Without Expectations. Mind:fzv160.
    This paper is a response to Paul Bartha’s ‘Making Do Without Expectations’. We provide an assessment of the strengths and limitations of two notable extensions of standard decision theory: relative expectation theory and Paul Bartha’s relative utility theory. These extensions are designed to provide intuitive answers to some well-known problems in decision theory involving gaps in expectations. We argue that both RET and RUT go some way towards providing solutions to the problems in question but neither extension solves all the (...)
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  61. M. Derek & A. Mielczarek (forthcoming). Polish Solectwo–A Latent Field for Rural Governance,[W:]. Mind.
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  62.  4
    Gordana Dobravac, Jelena Kuvač & Marijan Palmović (forthcoming). Twins in the World of Specific Language Impairment. Mind.
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  63.  10
    Sinan Dogramaci (forthcoming). Reasoning Without Blinders: A Reply to Valaris. Mind:fzv155.
    I object to Markos Valaris’s thesis that reasoning requires a belief that your conclusion follows from your premisses. My counter-examples highlight the important but neglected role of suppositional reasoning in the basis of so much of what we know.
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  64. Elliott Donlon, Mark Muraoka, Junjie Zhu & Team West Pacifc (forthcoming). Mind Control–Final Report. Mind.
     
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  65.  16
    Guy Dove (forthcoming). The Geometry of Meaning, by Peter Gärdenfors. Mind:fzv146.
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  66. Fred Dretske (forthcoming). Awareness of Thingss. Mind:283.
     
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  67.  11
    Margarida V. Garrido & Cláudia Camilo (forthcoming). Negligência Parental: Uma Abor-Dagem Experimental a Problemas Comunitários. Mind.
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  68.  9
    Ana Gavran Miloš (forthcoming). Epicurus on Properties. Mind.
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  69.  4
    M. Giaquinto (forthcoming). Review of Mathematics as a Science of Patterns. [REVIEW] Mind.
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  70.  6
    Michael L. Gross (forthcoming). In Defence of War, by Nigel Biggar. Mind:fzv134.
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  71. Lars Bo Gundersen (forthcoming). Knowledge and Conditionals. Mind.
     
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  72. Kirsten M. Haller (forthcoming). Dialectal Variation in the United States. Mind.
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  73. Eugene Halton & T. H. Key (forthcoming). Mind Matters: Animate Mind and Newton's Sleep. Mind.
  74.  10
    She Hears (forthcoming). Get Real. Mind.
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  75.  8
    Brian Hedden (forthcoming). Mental Processes and Synchronicity. Mind:fzv161.
    I have advocated a time-slice-centric model of rationality, according to which there are no diachronic requirements of rationality. Podgorski challenges this picture on the grounds that temporally extended mental processes are epistemically important, rationally evaluable, and governed by diachronic requirements. I argue that the particular cases that Podgorski marshals to make his case are unconvincing, but that his general challenge might motivate countenancing rational requirements on processes like reasoning. However, so long as such diachronic requirements are merely derivative of more (...)
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  76.  16
    Christina Hinton, Kurt W. Fischer & Catherine Glennon (forthcoming). Mind, Brain, and Education. Mind.
  77.  18
    Thomas Hurka (forthcoming). The Geometry of Desert, by Shelly Kagan. Mind:fzv164.
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  78.  4
    Jonathan Hutson (forthcoming). Ein Jahr Süd-Sudan. Mind.
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  79.  5
    A. Into (forthcoming). 7deadly. Mind.
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  80. Marjan Jereb & Antonio Togni (forthcoming). “We Share the Same Biology…” Cultivating Cross-Cultural Empathy and Global Ethics Through Multilingualism. Mind.
     
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  81. Jesper Juul (forthcoming). Twoja kompetentna rodzina. Mind.
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  82. S. T. Kirchin & Stephen Pethick (forthcoming). On the Appraisive Nature of Essentially Contested Concepts. Mind.
     
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  83. Melvin Konner (forthcoming). The Evolution of Childhood: Relationships, Emotion. Mind.
     
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  84.  4
    Melita Kovačević (forthcoming). Language Acquisition in Croatian in Cross-Linguistic Perspective. Mind.
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  85.  3
    Philipp Legrand (forthcoming). Staatsgründung Südsudan. Mind.
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  86. Michael Leyton (forthcoming). Symmetry, Causality. Mind.
     
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  87.  11
    Yvonna S. Lincoln (forthcoming). On the Nature of Qualitative Evidence. Mind.
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  88.  4
    Yvonna S. Lincoln (forthcoming). Persuasion by Our Art is Always Linked with Our Science—in the Exhaustiveness of Our Research. Mind.
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  89.  4
    Man-Made Marvels & How Things Work (forthcoming). Mind the Gap: Empowering International Business to Unite with Bermudian Education. Mind.
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  90.  14
    Penny Milton (forthcoming). Re-Thinking Adolescence. Mind.
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  91. Penny Milton (forthcoming). Repenser L'Adolescence. Mind.
     
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  92. Jonathan C. Nilson, R. Bruce Bickley Jr & Mind Over What Matters (forthcoming). The Logically Perverse Mind. Mind.
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  93. S. Oh & D. H. Jonassen (forthcoming). The Stories of Nico and Brooke Revisited: Toward a Cross-Disciplinary Dialogue About Teaching and Learning. Mind.
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  94. Mike Papadakis (forthcoming). FYSE 1211 Gödel, Escher, Bach 27. October 2008 The Mind Behind the Swarm Evolution has Accomplished Some Spectacular Things in the Time Since Simple Organic. [REVIEW] Mind.
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  95.  4
    Molly Pieri (forthcoming). Mind-Body Dualism/Unity in Medicine. Mind.
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  96.  22
    Graham Priest (forthcoming). Replacing Truth, by Kevin Scharp. Mind:fzv117.
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  97. J. Read & S. Baker (forthcoming). Not Just Sticks and Stones, Lindon. Mind.
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  98. J. Repper, L. Sayce, S. Strong, J. Willmot & M. Haines (forthcoming). Tall Stories From the Backyard: A Survey of “Nimby” Opposition to Mental Health Facilities Experienced by Key Service Providers in England and Wales. London. Mind.
     
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  99. Violeta Rodriguez (forthcoming). Idh3005 Vd. Mind.
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  100.  15
    Jacob Ross & Mark Schroeder (forthcoming). On Losing Disagreements: Spencer’s Attitudinal Relativism. Mind:fzv159.
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  101. Are Natural Therapies Safe (forthcoming). Modular Diploma in Complementary Medicine, the Letchworth Centre for Homoeopathy and Complementary Medicine. Mind.
     
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  102. J. Searle (forthcoming). The Rediscovery Ofthe. Mind.
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  103.  4
    Nicholas J. J. Smith (forthcoming). Infinite Decisions and Rationally Negligible Probabilities. Mind:fzv209.
    I have argued for a picture of decision theory centred on the principle of Rationally Negligible Probabilities. Isaacs argues against this picture on the grounds that it has an untenable implication. I first examine whether my view really has this implication; this involves a discussion of the legitimacy or otherwise of infinite decisions. I then examine whether the implication is really undesirable and conclude that it is not.
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  104. Allan W. Snyder (forthcoming). The Inaugural Edwin Flack Lecture Great Hall, University of Sydney, 26 June 1998 Mind, Body Performance. Mind.
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  105. Deutscher Sparkassen (forthcoming). Und Giroverband (Hrsg.)(2006). Mind.
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  106.  8
    Jack Spencer (forthcoming). Disagreement and Attitudinal Relativism. Mind:fzv150.
    Jacob Ross and Mark Schroeder argue that invariantist accounts of disagreement are incompatible with the phenomenon of reversibility. In this essay I develop a non-standard theory of propositional attitudes, which I call attitudinal relativism. Using the resources of attitudinal relativism, I articulate an invariantist account of disagreement that is compatible with reversibility.
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  107.  10
    Robert Stecker (forthcoming). Seeing Fictions in Film: The Epistemology of Movies, by George M. Wilson. Mind:fzv147.
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  108.  17
    Florian Steinberger (forthcoming). Explosion and the Normativity of Logic. Mind:fzv203.
    Logic has traditionally been construed as a normative discipline; it sets forth standards of correct reasoning. Explosion is a valid principle of classical logic. It states that an inconsistent set of propositions entails any proposition whatsoever. However, ordinary agents presumably do — occasionally, at least — have inconsistent belief sets. Yet it is false that such agents may, let alone ought to, believe any proposition they please. Therefore, our logic should not recognize explosion as a logical law. Call this the (...)
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  109.  18
    Helen Steward (forthcoming). The Mind’s Construction: The Ontology of Mind and Mental Action, by Matthew Soteriou. Mind:fzv168.
    A review of Matthew Soteriou's 'The Mind's Construction: The Ontology of Mind and Mental Action'.
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  110.  18
    Daniel Stoljar (forthcoming). Consciousness and the Limits of Objectivity: The Case for Subjective Physicalism, by Robert J. Howell. Mind:fzv204.
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  111.  3
    Robert Streiffer (forthcoming). Can Animals Be Moral?, by Mark Rowlands. Mind:fzw012.
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  112.  3
    Bin Tan, Jeff Morisette, Robert Wolfe, Wayne Esaias, Feng Gao, Greg Ederer, Joanne Nightingale, Jamie E. Nickeson, Pete Ma & Jeff Pedely (forthcoming). Modis Vegetation Phenology Metrics Estimated with an Enhanced Timesat Algorithm. Mind.
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  113.  8
    M. B. Taylor & G. D. Barrera (forthcoming). Shell 4.3 Users' Guide. Mind.
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  114.  5
    C. L. Ten (forthcoming). Mill’s Progressive Principles, by David O. Brink. Mind:fzv139.
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  115.  12
    Majda Trobok (forthcoming). "Remarks on Williamson's" The Philosophy of Philosphy". Mind.
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  116.  6
    Markos Valaris (forthcoming). Supposition and Blindness. Mind:fzv162.
    In ‘Reasoning and Regress’ I argued that inferring a conclusion from a set of propositions may simply consist in taking it that the conclusion follows from these propositions—thereby defusing familiar regress arguments. Sinan Dogramaci challenges the generality of this view, on the grounds that sometimes you may draw conclusions from no premisses that you believe. I respond by clarifying a distinction between the premisses of an argument from the reasons your conclusion is based upon. While suppositional reasoning may (...)
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  117.  7
    Andreas Vrahimis (forthcoming). Bertrand Russell and the Edwardian Philosophers: Constructing the World, by Omar W. Nasim. Mind:fzv141.
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  118.  21
    Meredith Wadman (forthcoming). Magnetic Fields. Mind.
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