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  1. Aaron Ben-Zeev (forthcoming). Explaining the Subject-Object Relation in Perception. Social Research.
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  2. Aaron Ben-Zeev (forthcoming). The Schema Paradigm in Perception. Journal of Mind and Behavior.
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  3. Aaron Ben-Zeev (1995). Analysis of Argument Strategies of Attack and Cooption: Stock Cases, Formalization, and Argument Reconstruction. Informal Logic 17 (2).
    Three common strategies used by informal logicians are considered: (1) the appeal to standard cases, (2) the attempt to partially formalize so-called "informal fallacies," and (3) restatement of arguments in such a way as to make their logical character more perspicuous. All three strategies are found to be useful. Attention is drawn to several advantages of a "stock case" approach, a minimalist approach to formalization is recommended, and doubts are raised about the applicability, from a logical point of view, of (...)
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  4. Aaron Ben-Zeev (1995). Did Jesus Commit a Fallacy? Informal Logic 17 (2).
    Jesus has been accused of committing a fallacy (of denying the antecedent) at John 8:47. Careful analysis of this text (1) reveals a hitherto unrecognized valid form of argument which can superficially look like the predicate-logic analogue of denying the antecedent; (2) shows that determining whether a published text can be fairly charged with committing a fallacy may require (but often does not get) extensive and detailed analysis; (3) acquits Jesus of the charge; and thereby (4) conflnns a claim by (...)
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  5. Aaron Ben-Zeev (1995). Emotions and Argumentation. Informal Logic 17 (2).
    The relationship between emotions and argumentation is not always clear. I attempt to clarify this issue by referring to three basic questions: (1) Do emotions constitute a certain kind of argumentation?; (2) Do emotions constitute rational argumentation?; (3) Do emotions constitute efficient argumentation? I will claim that there are many circumstances in which the answer to these questions is positive. After describing such circumstances, the educational implications of the connection between emotions and argumentation will be indicated.
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  6. Anthony Ouinton & Aaron Ben-Zeev (1991). Connectionism and the Specter of Representationalism. In Terence E. Horgan & John L. Tienson (eds.), Connectionism and the Philosophy of Mind. Kluwer. 9--417.
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  7. Aaron Ben-Zeev (1990). Why Did Psammenitus Not Pity His Son? Analysis 50 (2):118 - 126.
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  8. Aaron Ben-Zeev (1989). Reexamining Berkeley's Notion of Suggestion. Conceptus 23 (59):21-30.
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  9. Aaron Ben-Zeev (1988). Can Non-Pure Perception Be Direct? Philosophical Quarterly 38 (July):315-325.
  10. Aaron Ben-zeev (1987). A Critique of the Inferential Paradigm in Perception. Journal for the Theory of Social Behaviour 17 (3):243–263.
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  11. Aaron Ben-Zeev (1987). The Nature of Emotions. Philosophical Studies 52 (3):393 - 409.
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  12. Aaron Ben-Zeev (1986). Lewis's Predicament Regarding the Given. New Scholasticism 60 (3):366-374.
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  13. Aaron Ben-Zeev (1986). Making Mental Properties More Natural. The Monist 69 (3):434-446.
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  14. Aaron Ben-Zeev (1986). Reid's Direct Approach to Perception. Studies in History and Philosophy of Science Part A 17 (1):99-114.
  15. Aaron Ben-Zeev (1986). Two Approaches to Memory. Philosophical Investigations 9 (October):288-301.
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  16. Aaron Ben-Zeev (1985). Aristotle, Final Cause, and the Intentional Stance. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 8 (4):758-759.
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  17. Aaron Ben-Zeev (1984). Aristotle on Perceptual Truth and Falsity. Apeiron 18 (2):118 - 125.
  18. Aaron Ben-zeev (1984). The Kantian Revolution in Perception. Journal for the Theory of Social Behaviour 14 (1):69–84.
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  19. Aaron Ben-Zeev (1984). The Passivity Assumption of the Sensation-Perception Distinction. British Journal for the Philosophy of Science 35 (December):327-343.
    The sensation-perception distinction did not appear before the seventeenth century, but since then various formulations of it have gained wide acceptance. This is not an historical accident and the article suggests an explanation for its appearance. Section 1 describes a basic assumption underlying the sensation-perception distinction, to wit, the postulation of a pure sensory stage--viz. sensation--devoid of active influence of the agent's cognitive, emotional, and evaluative frameworks. These frameworks are passive in that stage. I call this postulation the passivity assumption. (...)
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  20. Aaron Ben-Zeev (1984). What is a Perceptual Mistake? Journal of Mind and Behavior 5:261-278.
     
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  21. Aaron Ben-Zeev & Michael Strauss (1984). The Dualistic Approach to Perception. Man and World 17 (1):3-18.
  22. Aaron Ben-Zeev (1982). Who Is a Rational Agent? Canadian Journal of Philosophy 12 (4):647 - 661.
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  23. Aaron Ben-Zeev (1981). G.E. Moore and the Relation Between Intrinsic Value and Human Activity. Journal of Value Inquiry 15 (1):69-78.
  24. Aaron Ben-Zeev (1981). J.J. Gibson and the Ecological Approach to Perception. Studies in History and Philosophy of Science Part A 12 (2):107-139.
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