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A. van den Beld [15]Antonie van Den Beld [3]
  1. A. Van den Beld (2013). Over kierkegaards notie Van de suspensie Van het ethische. Bijdragen 39 (4):424-439.
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  2. J. T. A. G. M. Van Ruiten, P. C. Beentjes, M. J. J. Menken, J. Lambrecht, Liuwe H. Westra, Peter van Veldhuijsen, A. Van de Pavert, Jan Ambaum, Teije Brattinga, Arie L. Molendijk, A. H. C. Van Eijk, H. M. Vos, A. Van den Beld, Ephraim Meir, H. J. Adriaanse, Lourens Minnema & Jan van Lin (2013). Boekbesprekingen. Bijdragen 56 (2):212-235.
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  3. A. van den Beld (2003). Masaryk and Postmodern Criticism: Is Western Democracy in Need of Philosophical Foundations? Filosoficky Casopis 51 (1):5-18.
     
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  4. A. van den Beld (ed.) (2000). Moral Responsibility and Ontology. Kluwer.
    This is the first book that pays systematic attention to ontological issues impinging on this question.
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  5. A. Van den Beld (1997). Wat Heeft God Met de Moraal Te Maken?-What Has God to Do with Morality? Bijdragen 58 (4):362-380.
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  6. A. Van Den Beld (1997). What Has God to Do with Morality? Bijdragen 58 (4):362-380.
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  7. A. van den Beld (1996). Het domein Van gepast schuldgevoel: Tussen uitbreiding en inperking. Tijdschrift Voor Filosofie 58 (4):697-715.
    According to the traditional conception of morality one's feeling of guilt is appropriate if and only if one has culpably done wrong. The feeling must involve this propositional content. In recent literature, however, two opposite developments can be discerned. First there is a tendency to expand the range of things one can appropriately feel guilty about. So, for example, it is argued that there is nothing wrong in feeling guilt about actions done involuntarily, or done by others, or about thoughts (...)
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  8. A. van den Beld (1993). James Wetzel. Augustine and the Limits of Virtue. Pp. Xv+246. (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1992). £35.00. [REVIEW] Religious Studies 29 (4):562.
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  9. A. van den Beld (1993). Verandert God mensen ten goede? - en zo ja, hoe? Bijdragen 54 (4):354-370.
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  10. A. van Den Beld (1992). W. S. Anglin. Free Will and the Christian Faith. Pp. 218 (Oxford: Clarendon Press, 1990.) £25.00. [REVIEW] Religious Studies 28 (2):277.
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  11. Antonie van Den Beld (1989). Non Posse Peccare: On the Inability to Sin in Eternal Life. Religious Studies 25 (4):521-535.
    In a Dutch weekly it was recently stated that man's moral powers are overestimated in the christian faith. The proponent of this belief, the Dutch–American philologist and philosopher Staal seems to me to be closer to the truth of this matter than his distinguished German colleague Nietzsche. The latter used to fascinate me as a young student with his devastating criticisms of christian culture and the christian view of life. According to Nietzsche, the christian religion has not too high, but (...)
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  12. A. van den Beld (1985). Romeinen 7: 14–25 en het probleem Van de akrasía. Bijdragen 46 (1):39-58.
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  13. A. Van Den Beld & T. Van Den Beld (1985). Romans 7: 14-25 and the Problem of Akrasia. Religious Studies 21 (4):495-515.
    Romans 7: 14 if. has traditionally been one of the most frequently discussed passages in the whole of the Pauline Corpus. Nevertheless, this pericope has attracted attention more because it is consistently regarded as a crucial part of Paul's theology, than because of its intrinsic exegetical problems. The main issue is whether the ‘split personality’ and the weakness of will should be regarded as essential to the life of the believing Christian; or, rather, as characteristic for those who are not (...)
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