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  1. C. C. W. Taylor (1970). Review of Gosling, Pleasure and Desire. [REVIEW] Philosophical Books 11 (3):12-14.
  2. Alan Montefiore, William Kneale, S. Körner, R. C. Cross, C. C. W. Taylor & J. D. Mabbott (1963). New Books. [REVIEW] Mind 72 (288):600-614.
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  3. C. C. W. Taylor (2007). Nomos and Phusis in Democritus and Plato. Social Philosophy and Policy 24 (2):1-20.
    This essay explores the treatment of the relation between nature (phusis) and norm or convention (nomos) in Democritus and in certain Platonic dialogues. In his physical theory Democritus draws a sharp contrast between the real nature of things and their representation via human conventions, but in his political and ethical theory he maintains that moral conventions are grounded in the reality of human nature. Plato builds on that insight in the account of the nature of morality in the myth in (...)
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  4.  85
    J. C. B. Gosling & C. C. W. Taylor (1982). The Greeks on Pleasure. Oxford University Press.
    Provides a critical and analytical history of ancient Greek theories on the nature of pleasure, and of its value and rolein human lfie, from the ealriest times down to the period of Epicurus and the early Stoics.
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  5. J. M. E. Moravcsik, G. P. Henderson, R. G. Swinburne, J. Gosling, C. C. W. Taylor, Martin Kramer, Arthur Thomson & Dolores Wright (1964). New Books. [REVIEW] Mind 73 (289):142-154.
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  6. C. C. W. Taylor, E. E. Dawson, M. Kneale & E. J. Lemmon (1964). New Books. [REVIEW] Mind 73 (290):296-308.
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  7.  58
    C. C. W. Taylor (1978). Berkeley's Theory of Abstract Ideas. Philosophical Quarterly 28 (111):97-115.
    While claiming to refute locke's theory of abstract ideas, Berkeley himself accepts a form of abstractionism. Locke's account of abstraction is indeterminate between two doctrines: 1) abstract ideas are representations of paradigm instances of kinds, 2) abstract ideas are schematic representations of the defining features of kinds. Berkeley's arguments are directed exclusively against 2, And refute only a specific version of it, Which there is no reason to ascribe to locke; berkeley himself accepts abstract ideas of the former type. Locke's (...)
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  8. C. C. W. Taylor (2006). Socrates the Sophist. In Lindsay Judson & V. Karasmanēs (eds.), Remembering Socrates: Philosophical Essays. Oxford University Press
     
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  9.  54
    C. C. W. Taylor (1983). A Note on Ancient Attitudes Towards Slavery. Analysis 43 (1):40 -.
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  10.  72
    C. C. W. Taylor (1963). Pleasure. Analysis 23 (January):2-20.
  11.  40
    C. C. W. Taylor (1986). Human Value. Ancient Philosophy 6:234-236.
  12.  54
    C. C. W. Taylor (2004). Review: Knowing Persons: A Study in Plato. [REVIEW] Mind 113 (451):541-545.
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  13.  36
    C. C. W. Taylor (1969). Forms as Causes in the Phaedo. Mind 78 (309):45-59.
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  14. C. C. W. Taylor (ed.) (2006). Aristotle: Nicomachean Ethics, Books Ii--Iv: Translated with an Introduction and Commentary. OUP Oxford.
    This volume, which is part of the Clarendon Aristotle Series, offers a clear and faithful new translation of Books II to IV of Aristotle's Nicomachean Ethics, accompanied by an analytical commentary focusing on philosophical issues. In Books II to IV, Aristotle gives his account of virtue of character in general and of the principal virtues individually, topics of central interest both to his ethical theory and to modern ethical theorists. Consequently major themes of the commentary are connections on the one (...)
     
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  15.  57
    C. C. W. Taylor (2001). Socrates, Pleasure, and Value. George Rudebusch. Mind 110 (439):824-827.
  16.  4
    Christopher Rowe & C. C. W. Taylor (1977). Plato: Protagoras. Philosophical Quarterly 27 (109):353.
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  17.  30
    C. C. W. Taylor (1982). The End of the Euthyphro. Phronesis 27 (1):109-118.
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  18.  15
    James Warren & C. C. W. Taylor (2000). The Atomists: Leucippus and Democritus. Fragments: A Text and Translation with a Commentary. Journal of Hellenic Studies 120:175.
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  19.  26
    C. C. W. Taylor (1980). Plato, Hare and Davidson on Akrasia. Mind 89 (356):499-518.
    Davidson poses the problem via three propositions p1-P3, Each persuasive but apparently inconsistent. His solution, That the three are consistent, Merely re-Phrases the problem. We should rather reject p2; if an agent judges that it would be better to do "x" than to do "y", Then he wants to do "x" more than he wants to do "y". Plato accepts p2 because he thinks all agents predominantly self-Interested, And hare because he thinks that evaluative judgments imply desires; both are criticized. (...)
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  20. C. C. W. Taylor (ed.) (2002). Protagoras. Monograph Collection (Matt - Pseudo).
    In this dialogue Plato shows the pretensions of the leading sophist, Protagoras, challenged by the critical arguments of Socrates. The dialogue broadens out to consider the nature of the good life and the role of intellect and pleasure.
     
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  21.  32
    C. C. W. Taylor (2011). Book Notes. [REVIEW] Phronesis 56 (1):93-111.
  22. Richard Bett, Christopher Bobonich, David Bostock, Eric A. Brown, John M. Cooper, Dorothea Frede, David Gallop, Jonathan Lear, Nicholas D. Smith, Thomas M. Robinson, Christopher Shields, C. C. W. Taylor, Cass Weller & Bernard Williams (2001). Essays on Plato's Psychology. Lexington Books.
    The last several decades have witnessed an explosion of research in Platonic philosophy. A central focus of his philosophical effort, Plato's psychology is of interest both in its own right and as fundamental to his metaphysical and moral theories. This anthology offers, for the first time, a collection of the best classic and recent essays on cenral topics of Plato's psychological theory, including essays on the nature of the soul, studies of the tripartite soul for which Plato argues in the (...)
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  23.  37
    Patrick Gardiner, C. C. W. Taylor, Leslie M. S. Griffiths, C. J. F. Williams, Richard Campbell, Brian Barry & J. C. Gosling (1968). New Books. [REVIEW] Mind 77 (308):602-620.
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  24.  12
    C. C. W. Taylor (1967). Plato and the Mathematicians: An Examination of Professor Hare's Views. Philosophical Quarterly 17 (68):193-203.
    197: on logon didonai as giving a proof. In answer to Plato's charge that mathematicians take as their starting point certain unproved assumptions, and call upon them to "give an account" of them in the sense of deriving them from some more basic principle or principles.
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  25.  22
    C. C. W. Taylor (1995). Sovereign Virtue: Aristotle on the Relation Between Happiness and Prosperity. Ancient Philosophy 15 (1):228-232.
  26.  1
    C. C. W. Taylor (2000). The Epistemology of the Cyrenaic School. [REVIEW] Journal of Hellenic Studies 120 (3):174.
  27.  22
    C. C. W. Taylor (1985). Plato's Protagoras Larry Goldberg: A Commentary on Plato's Protagoras. Pp. 352. New York, Berne, Frankfurt: Peter Lang, 1983. Paper, 64 Sw. Frs. [REVIEW] The Classical Review 35 (01):67-68.
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  28.  22
    C. C. W. Taylor (2000). The Art of Living: Socratic Reflections From Plat0 to Foucault. Philosophical Review 109 (3):423-425.
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  29.  17
    C. C. W. Taylor (2000). Socratic Perplexity and the Nature of Philosophy. Ancient Philosophy 20 (2):451-454.
  30.  1
    C. C. W. Taylor, Plato & P. Woodruff (1984). Hippias Major. Journal of Hellenic Studies 104:205.
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  31.  7
    C. C. W. Taylor (2008). Sovereign Virtue. Ancient Philosophy 15 (1):228 - 232.
  32.  22
    C. C. W. Taylor (1999). Studies in Greek Philosophy. British Journal for the History of Philosophy 7 (1):135 – 139.
    Studies in Greek Philosophy. Gregory Vlastos. Edited by Daniel W. Graham. Princeton NJ, Princeton University Press, 1995. Volume I The Presocratics pp. xxxiv + 389; Volume II Socrates, Plato, and Their Tradition pp. xxiv + 349. 40 per volume (hb.), ISBN 0-691-03310-2, 0-691-03311-0; 14.50 per volume (pb.), ISBN 0-691-01937-1, 0-691-01938-X.
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  33.  23
    J. C. B. Gosling & C. C. W. Taylor (1990). The Hedonic Calculus in The. Journal of the History of Philosophy 28 (1).
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  34.  3
    C. C. W. Taylor (2005). The Sophists and Legal Philosophy. [REVIEW] The Classical Review 55 (1):47-49.
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  35.  9
    J. Dancy, J. M. E. Moravcsik & C. C. W. Taylor (eds.) (1988). Human Agency: Language, Duty, and Value. Stanford University Press.
    Language, Duty, and Value Jonathan Dancy, J. M. E. Moravcsik James Opie Urmson, Edited by Jonathan Dancy, J. M. E. Moravcsik, and C. C. W. Taylor. reasons in general. This is freedom in the sense of acting on reasons, yet not those ...
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  36.  42
    J. O. Urmson, Jonathan Dancy, J. M. E. Moravcsik & C. C. W. Taylor (eds.) (1988). Human Agency: Language, Duty, and Value: Philosophical Essays in Honor of J.O. Urmson. Stanford University Press.
    The essays in this volume explore current work in central areas of philosophy, work unified by attention to salient questions of human action and human agency. They ask what it is for humans to act knowledgeably, to use language, to be friends, to act heroically, to be mortally fortunate, and to produce as well as to appreciate art. The volume is dedicated to J. O. Urmson, in recognition of his inspirational contributions to these areas. All the essays but one have (...)
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  37.  6
    C. C. W. Taylor & Jonathan Barnes (1977). Aristotle: Posterior Analytics. Philosophical Quarterly 27 (108):262.
  38.  6
    C. C. W. Taylor (1982). Plato on Punishment Mary Margaret Mackenzie: Plato on Punishment. Pp. X + 278. Berkeley, Los Angeles, London: University of California Press, 1981. £17.25. [REVIEW] The Classical Review 32 (02):198-200.
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  39.  6
    C. C. W. Taylor (1985). Socrates and the State Richard Kraut: Socrates and the State. Pp. Xii + 338. Princeton, N.J.: Princeton University Press, 1984. £18.60. [REVIEW] The Classical Review 35 (01):63-65.
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  40.  2
    C. C. W. Taylor (1987). Critical Notice. [REVIEW] Mind 96 (383):407 - 414.
    Book reviewed in this article:F.H. Bradley, Collected Works Volumes 1–5.
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  41. C. C. W. Taylor (1980). 'All Perceptions Are True'. In Malcolm Schofield, Jonathan Barnes & Myles Burnyeat (eds.), Doubt and Dogmatism. Oxford University Press 105–24.
     
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  42.  12
    C. C. W. Taylor (1997). Taking Life Seriously. Ancient Philosophy 17 (1):244-247.
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  43.  6
    C. C. W. Taylor (1998). Nature, Justice, and Rights in Aristotle's Politics. International Philosophical Quarterly 38 (1):85-86.
  44.  11
    C. C. W. Taylor (1994). Aristotle on the Perfect Life. International Philosophical Quarterly 34 (1):115-117.
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  45.  7
    C. C. W. Taylor (2013). Pursuits of Wisdom: Six Ways of Life in Ancient Philosophy From Socrates to Plotinus. Philosophical Review 122 (4):667-670.
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  46.  5
    C. C. W. Taylor (1984). Wolfgang Maria Zeitler: Entscheidungsfreiheit bei Platon. (Zetemata, 78.) Pp. xi + 191. Munich: C. H. Beck, 1983. Paper, DM. 59. [REVIEW] The Classical Review 34 (02):333-334.
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  47.  12
    C. C. W. Taylor & Brad Inwood, Bryn Mawr Classical Review 97.6.12.
    A little over a year ago Oxford Studies vol. XIII was reviewed in this journal, and the general character of the series does not need to be reiterated. This year's volume is just a bit longer (up from 296 pages) and a bit more expensive (up from $65.00). But there are only ten contributions, rather than twelve, permitting the editor to include three unusually long articles with no loss in the variety or range of periods covered. Alas, there is still (...)
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  48.  11
    C. C. W. Taylor (1972). The Charmides - Berndt Witte: Die Wissenschaft vom Guten und Bösen: Interpretationen zu Platons ‘Charmides’. [REVIEW] The Classical Review 22 (02):196-198.
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  49.  5
    C. C. W. Taylor (2010). Denyer Plato, Protagoras. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2008, Pp. Xiii + 207. £45. 9780521840446 . £17.99. 9780521549691. [REVIEW] Journal of Hellenic Studies 130:274-275.
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  50.  12
    C. C. W. Taylor (1992). David Roochnik: The Tragedy of Reason: Toward a Platonic Conception of Logos. Pp. Xv + 223. New York and London: Routledge, 1990. £30. [REVIEW] The Classical Review 42 (01):205-206.
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