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  1.  77
    A. B. Palma (1964). Memory and Personal Identity. Australasian Journal of Philosophy 42 (May):53-68.
  2.  14
    A. B. Palma (1986). Notes Towards a God. Sophia 25 (3):4-17.
  3.  5
    A. B. Palma (1991). Philosophizing. Philosophy 66 (255):41-.
    1. Many philosophers, including the later Wittgenstein, have concerned themselves with the question ‘What is philosophy?’ In this paper I shall say some things about the activity of philosophizing. What I shall say is not new or revealing; none the less, it might be worth saying what I do say. For philosophers, especially if they are professionally occupied with their subject, sometimes overlook some interesting, and some human, aspects of their profession.
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  4.  6
    A. B. Palma (1986). Intellectual Robotry. Philosophy 61 (238):491-.
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  5.  5
    A. B. Palma (1983). Imagination, Truth and Rationality. Philosophy 58 (223):29 - 38.
    An argument is a conceptual instrument through which a certain logical f order between propositions can be seen to exist. But does an argument show that a proposition is true? It does, if by ‘that’ you mean that the proposition can be seen to follow through the instrument of a valid argument which employs true premises. But when we wonder whether to believe that a proposition is true we do not always wonder whether or not the proposition follows logically from (...)
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  6.  5
    A. B. Palma (1988). On Wanting to Be Somebody. Philosophy 63 (245):373 - 387.
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  7. A. B. Palma (1988). On Wanting to Be Somebody: A. B. Palma. Philosophy 63 (245):373-387.
    There are many people in the world who want to be Somebody. Let us describe someone as Somebody who comes to believe that, in one or more respects, he or she is a special or significant person and who succeeds, through whatever means, in acquiring some sort of reputation and some sort of fame. People want to become Somebody because they believe that unless they succeed in that respect they will turn out to be a mere mediocrity, or worse still, (...)
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