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Michael Lockwood [41]J. F. Lockwood [20]Jeffrey A. Lockwood [10]Thornton C. Lockwood Jr [8]
M. Lockwood [7]Thornton C. Lockwood [5]Mary Lockwood [5]Thornton Lockwood [5]

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Profile: Thornton Lockwood
Profile: Thornton Lockwood (Quinnipiac University)
Profile: Charlote Lockwood (University of Leeds)
Profile: Dale Lockwood (Colorado State University)
Profile: Kimberly Lockwood (University of Dayton)
Profile: Kim Lockwood
Profile: Patricia Lockwood
Profile: Sarah Lockwood
  1.  45
    T. C. Lockwood (2007). Lessons New and Old. Political Theory 35 (3):354-363.
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  2. Michael Lockwood (1989). Mind, Brain, and the Quantum. Oxford University Press.
  3. M. Lockwood (1996). 'Many Minds' Interpretations of Quantum Mechanics. British Journal for the Philosophy of Science 47 (2):159-188.
  4. Michael Lockwood (1989). Mind, Brain, and the Quantum: The Compound 'I'. B. Blackwell.
  5.  7
    Michael Lockwood (2005). The Labyrinth of Time: Introducing the Universe. Oxford Up.
    Lockwood's aim is not just to boggle the mind but to lead us towards an understanding of the science and philosophy. Things will never seem the same again after a voyage through The Labyrinth of Time.
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  6. Michael Lockwood (1984). Einstein and the Identity Theory. Analysis 44 (January):22-25.
    Using the special theory of relativity to show that if mental events have a temporal location, then they must have a spatial location.
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  7. Michael Lockwood (1993). The Grain Problem. In Howard M. Robinson (ed.), Objections to Physicalism. Oxford University Press
  8. Michael Lockwood (1996). Many-Minds Interpretations of Quantum Mechanics. British Journal for the Philosophy of Science 47 (2):159-88.
  9.  17
    Michael Lockwood (2003). Consciousness and the Quantum World: Putting Qualia on the Map. In Quentin Smith & Aleksandar Jokic (eds.), Consciousness: New Philosophical Perspectives. Oxford University Press 447.
  10.  34
    Michael Lockwood (1975). On Predicating Proper Names. Philosophical Review 84 (4):471-498.
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  11. Michael Lockwood (1996). 'Many Minds' Interpretations of Quantum Mechanics: Replies to Replies. British Journal for the Philosophy of Science 47 (3):445-461.
  12.  29
    Michael Lockwood (1988). Quality of Life and Resource Allocation. Royal Institute of Philosophy Lectures 23:33-55.
    A new word has recently entered the British medical vocabulary. What it stands for is neither a disease nor a cure. At least, it is not a cure for a disease in the medical sense. But it could, perhaps, be thought of as an intended cure for a medicosociological disease: namely that of haphazard or otherwise ethically inappropriate allocation of scarce medical resources. What I have in mind is the term ‘QALY’, which is an acronym standing for quality adjusted life (...)
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  13.  44
    Michael Lockwood (1979). Singer on Killing and the Preference for Life. Inquiry 22 (1-4):157 – 170.
    According to Singer, it is not directly wrong to kill 'non-self-conscious beings', such as lower animals, human foetuses and newborn infants, provided that any consequent loss of happiness is made good by the creation of new sentient life. In contrast, normal adult humans, being 'self-conscious', generally have a strong preference for going on living, the flouting of which cannot, Singer argues, be morally counterbalanced by creating new, equally happy individuals. Singer's case might be reinforced by taking account, not only of (...)
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  14.  46
    Michael Lockwood (1979). A Question of Connotation: An Answer to Keating. Analysis 39 (4):189 - 194.
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  15.  75
    Michael Lockwood (1981). What Was Russell's Neutral Monism? Midwest Studes in Philosophy 6 (1):143-58.
  16.  3
    Dale R. Lockwood & Jeffrey A. Lockwood (1997). Evidence of Self-Organized Criticality in Insect Populations. Complexity 2 (4):49-58.
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  17. Michael Lockwood (ed.) (1985). Moral Dilemmas in Modern Medicine. Oxford University Press.
    The moral dilemmas raised by modern medicine are no longer the concerns of doctors alone, but are the subject of intense public debate. Test-tube babies, the mechanical prolongation of life, the prescription of contraceptive pills to underage girls, the nontreatment of handicapped newborns--these issues generate widespread discussion throughout society. In this book, well-known experts address these concerns from philosophical, medical, and legal points of view. Clearly written and thought-provoking, these essays will contribute to the understanding of contemporary moral thinking and (...)
     
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  18.  50
    Michael Lockwood (1993). Dennett's Mind. Inquiry 36 (1-2):59-72.
    Drawing on data from contemporary experimental psychology and research in artificial intelligence, Dennett argues for a multiple drafts model of human consciousness, which he offers as an alternative to what he calls Cartesian materialism. I argue that the considerations Dennett advances do not, in fact, call for the abandonment of Cartesian materialism. Moreover, the theory presented by Dennett does not, as he claims, succeed in explaining consciousness; in particular, it fails to do justice to qualia. Illuminating though Dennett's discussion is, (...)
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  19.  14
    Michael Lockwood (1988). Warnock Versus Powell (and Harradine): When Does Potentiality Count? Bioethics 2 (3):187–213.
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  20.  76
    Thornton Lockwood (2007). Is Natural Slavery Beneficial? Journal of the History of Philosophy 45 (2):207-221.
    Aristotle's account of natural slavery appears to be internally inconsistent concerning whether slavery is advantageous to the natural slave. Whereas the Politics asserts that slavery is beneficial to the slave, the ethical treatises deny such a claim. Examination of Aristotle's arguments suggests a distinction which resolves the apparent contradiction. Aristotle distinguishes between the common benefit between two people who join together in an association And the same benefit which exists between a whole and its parts. Master and slave share no (...)
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  21.  2
    Donald S. Maier & Jeffrey A. Lockwood (2015). Conservation as Picking Up Trash in Nature. Environmental Philosophy 12 (1):99-119.
    This essay explores a previously unexplored suggestion for combining consideration of aesthetics with considerations of vice and virtue to justify, not merely claims about nature’s beauty or its preservation, but landscape-transforming conservation projects. Its discussion is not univocal. On the one hand, it suggests that vices associated with humans assisting a creature’s journey to a new landscape make that organism’s presence on that landscape ugly. According to this suggestion, the creature may be regarded as trash, which would be virtuous to (...)
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  22.  41
    Michael Lockwood (1985). Einstein, Gibbins and the Unity of Time. Analysis 45 (3):148 - 150.
  23.  36
    Jeffrey Lockwood (2012). Species Are Processes: A Solution to the 'Species Problem' Via an Extension of Ulanowicz's Ecological Metaphysics. [REVIEW] Axiomathes 22 (2):231-260.
    Abstract The ‘species problem’ in the philosophy of biology concerns the nature of species. Various solutions have been proposed, including arguments that species are sets, classes, natural kinds, individuals, and homeostatic property clusters. These proposals parallel debates in ecology as to the ontology and metaphysics of populations, communities and ecosystems. A new solution—that species are processes—is proposed and defended, based on Robert Ulanowicz’s metaphysics of process ecology. As with ecological systems, species can be understood as emergent, autocatalytic systems with propensities (...)
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  24.  51
    Michael Lockwood (1997). As Time Goes By. International Studies in the Philosophy of Science 11 (1):35 – 51.
    The concept of temporal flow has been attacked both on the grounds that it is logically incoherent, and on the grounds that it conflicts with the theory of relativity. I argue that the charge of incoherence cannot be made to stick: McTaggart's argument commits the fallacy of equivocation, and arguments deployed by Smart and others turn out to be question-begging. But objections arising from relativity, so I claim, have considerably more force than Lucas acknowledges. Moreover, the idea of equating the (...)
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  25.  37
    M. Lockwood (1997). Of Persons and Organisms: A Reply to Howsepian. Journal of Medical Ethics 23 (1):42-44.
    Howsepian has presented a number of thought experiments, which are designed to undermine my claim that our identity through time is grounded in the continued existence of those structures in our brains which directly underlie mental functioning. I argue that the conclusions which Howsepian draws from these thought experiments are mistaken, and that his discussion of them is vitiated, in particular, by his failure to distinguish between personal identity and the identity of the associated human organism.
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  26.  3
    —Michael Lockwood (1995). Human Identity and the Primitive Streak. Hastings Center Report 25 (1):45-46.
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  27.  3
    Gail A. Eisnitz, Moira Ferguson, Elizabeth Hess, Barbara Hodgson, Alan Holland, Andrew Johnson, James M. Jasper, Joanne Elizabeth Lauck, Randall Lockwood & Frank Ascione (1997). Cleveland Amory Ranch of Dreams Middlesex, UK: Viking Penguin, 1997, 288 Pp. Susan G. Davis Spectacular Nature: Corporate Culture and the Sea World Experience. [REVIEW] Ethics and Behavior 7:2.
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  28.  5
    Alan L. Lockwood (1977). Values Education and the Right to Privacy. Journal of Moral Education 7 (1):9-26.
    Abstract Values education is occasionally attacked as violative of the privacy rights of students and others. Stipulating a definition of the right to privacy, the author develops some general reasons for protecting the right to privacy. General criteria for judging the extent to which values education curricula violate privacy are established and applied to two approaches to values education. One conclusion is that not all approaches to values education should be seen as violative of privacy rights.
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  29.  1
    J. F. Lockwood (1937). The London Manuscripts of Aristophanes. The Classical Review 51 (05):164-166.
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  30.  3
    Geoffrey C. Poole, Jason B. Dunham, Druscilla M. Keenan, Sally T. Sauter, Dale A. Mccullough, Christopher Mebane, Jeffrey C. Lockwood, Don A. Essig, Mark P. Hicks, Debra J. Sturdevant, Elizabeth J. Materna, Shelley A. Spalding, John Risley & Marianne Deppman (2004). The Case for Regime-Based Water Quality Standards. BioScience 54 (2):155.
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  31.  5
    Michael Lockwood (1984). Reply to Gordon. Analysis 44 (3):127 - 128.
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  32. Michael Lockwood (1994). Issues of Unity and Objectivity. In Christopher Peacocke (ed.), Objectivity, Simulation, and the Unity of Consciousness. Oxford University Press 89--95.
     
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  33.  5
    Michael Lockwood (1996). End Value, Evaluation, and Natural Systems. Environmental Ethics 18 (3):265-278.
    I develop a general framework for natural and human values based on the position that end value is constructed by persons, but not wholly referent to them, identify and analyze three hierarchically related levels of end value in relation to the functional values which support them and the held and ascribed values generated by entities possessing teleological value, use this framework to indicate the context in which economic values should be located, and assess the implications of the framework for environmental (...)
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  34.  8
    Michael Lockwood (1999). Humans Valuing Nature: Synthesising Insights From Philosophy, Psychology and Economics. Environmental Values 8 (3):381 - 401.
    A rational process for assessment of environmental policy options should be based on an appreciation of how humans value nature. Increased understanding of values will also contribute to the development of appropriate ways for us to relate to and manage natural areas. Over the past two decades, environmental philosophers have examined the notion that there is an intrinsic value in nature. Economists have attempted to define and measure the market and nonmarket economic values associated with decisions concerning natural areas. Psychologists (...)
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  35.  16
    Kenneth Forbus, Jeffrey Usher, Andrew Lovett, Kate Lockwood & Jon Wetzel (2011). CogSketch: Sketch Understanding for Cognitive Science Research and for Education. Topics in Cognitive Science 3 (4):648-666.
    Sketching is a powerful means of working out and communicating ideas. Sketch understanding involves a combination of visual, spatial, and conceptual knowledge and reasoning, which makes it both challenging to model and potentially illuminating for cognitive science. This paper describes CogSketch, an ongoing effort of the NSF-funded Spatial Intelligence and Learning Center, which is being developed both as a research instrument for cognitive science and as a platform for sketch-based educational software. We describe the idea of open-domain sketch understanding, the (...)
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  36.  26
    Thornton C. Lockwood (2006). Ethical Justice and Political Justice. Phronesis 51 (1):29 - 48.
    The purpose of Aristotle's discussion of political justice (τό πολιὸν[unrepresentable symbol]δν δί[unrepresentable symbol]αιον) in "EN" V.6-7 has been a matter of dispute. Although the notion of political justice which Aristotle seeks to elucidate is relatively clear, namely the notion of justice which obtains between free and equal citizens living within a community aiming at self-sufficiency under the rule of law, confusion arises when one asks how political justice relates to the other kinds of justice examined in "EN" V. Is political (...)
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  37.  25
    Jeffrey A. Lockwood (2009). Michael P. Nelson and J. Baird Callicott (Eds): The Wilderness Debate Rages On: Continuing the Great New Wilderness Debate. [REVIEW] Journal of Agricultural and Environmental Ethics 22 (5):493-500.
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  38.  14
    Thornton C. Lockwood Jr (2005). A Topical Bibliography of Scholarship on Aristotle's Nicomachean Ethics. Journal of Philosophical Research 30:1-116.
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  39.  15
    Michael Lockwood & G. E. M. Anscombe (1983). Sins of Omission? The Non-Treatment of Controls in Clinical Trials. Aristotelian Society Supplementary Volume 57:207 - 227.
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  40.  4
    Michael Lockwood (1998). Unsensed Phenomenal Qualities: A Defence. Journal of Consciousness Studies 4 (4):415-18.
    In Lockwood , I defended a conception of phenomenal qualities , according to which they can exist unsensed. Edward Feser points out that a key argument to which I appealed, in support of my claim that phenomenal qualities can ‘outrun awareness’, fails to show that there are phenomenal qualities of which we are unaware; rather, it shows only that phenomenal qualities have attributes of which we are unaware. This may be granted. But I argue that we can certainly imagine experimental (...)
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  41.  4
    Jeffrey A. Lockwood (1999). Agriculture and Biodiversity: Finding Our Place in This World. [REVIEW] Agriculture and Human Values 16 (4):365-379.
    Agriculture has been recently viewed as the primary destructive force of biodiversity, but the places that produce our food and fiber may also hold the key to saving the richness of life on earth. This argument is based on three fundamental positions. First, it is argued that to value and thereby preserve and restore biodiversity we must begin by employing anthropocentric ethics. While changing our understanding of intrinsic values (i.e., the unconditional values of biodiversity as a state and process in-and-of-itself, (...)
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  42.  4
    J. F. Lockwood (1939). A Study of Critical Method S. F. Bonner: The Literary Treatises of Dionysius of Halicarnassus. Pp. Viii+108. Cambridge: University Press, 1939. Cloth, 7s. 6d. [REVIEW] The Classical Review 53 (5-6):181-182.
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  43.  12
    Thornton C. Lockwood Jr (2005). Plato and Aristotle's Ethics. Ancient Philosophy 25 (1):197-202.
  44.  1
    Thornton C. Lockwood (2014). Action, Contemplation, and Happiness: An Essay on Aristotle. By C.D.C. Reeve. [REVIEW] Ancient Philosophy 34 (1):219-223.
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  45.  3
    Thornton C. Lockwood (2006). Polity, Political Justice and Political Mixing. History of Political Thought 27 (2):207-222.
    In numerous places in his Ethics and Politics, Aristotle associates political justice (or ruling in turns) and the regime of polity. I argue that there is a necessary connection between political justice and polity due to their origins in political mixing. Aristotle is the first to discover political justice and polity because his predecessors had thought that the elements which they combine -- excellence and equality in the case of political justice, and oligarchy and democracy in the case of polity (...)
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  46.  11
    Thornton C. Lockwood Jr (2008). Aristotle's Nicomachean Ethics. Ancient Philosophy 28 (2):435-439.
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  47.  4
    Andy Clark, Michael Lockwood & Roger Penrose (1990). The Stuff of ConsciousnessMind, Brain and the Quantum.The Emperor's New Mind. Philosophical Quarterly 40 (161):509.
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  48.  3
    Arnold Arluke & Randall Lockwood (1997). Guest Editors' Introduction: Understanding Cruelty to Animals. Society and Animals 5 (3):183-193.
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  49.  3
    Jeffrey A. Lockwood (1996). The Ethics of Biological Control: Understanding the Moral Implications of Our Most Powerful Ecological Technology. Agriculture and Human Values 13 (1):2-19.
    A system of environmental ethics recently developed by Lawrence Johnson may be used to analyze the moral implications of biological control. According to this system, entities are morally relevant when they possess well-being interests (i.e., functions or processes that can be better or worse in so far as the entity is concerned). In this formulation of ethical analysis, species and ecosystems are morally relevant because they are not simply aggregates of individuals, so their processes, properties, and well-being interests are not (...)
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  50.  17
    Thornton C. Lockwood Jr (2006). The Best Regime of Aristotle's Nicomachean Ethics. Ancient Philosophy 26 (2):355-370.
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