Search results for 'Alexandra Ralph' (try it on Scholar)

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  1. Mike Prest, Vera Puninskaya & Alexandra Ralph (2004). Some Model Theory of Sheaves of Modules. Journal of Symbolic Logic 69 (4):1187 - 1199.score: 240.0
    We explore some topics in the model theory of sheaves of modules. First we describe the formal language that we use. Then we present some examples of sheaves obtained from quivers. These, and other examples, will serve as illustrations and as counterexamples. Then we investigate the notion of strong minimality from model theory to see what it means in this context. We also look briefly at the relation between global, local and pointwise versions of properties related to acyclicity.
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  2. Andrew Alexandra & Seumas Miller (2009). Ethical Theory, “Common Morality,” and Professional Obligations. Theoretical Medicine and Bioethics 30 (1):69-80.score: 30.0
    We have two aims in this paper. The first is negative: to demonstrate the problems in Bernard Gert’s account of common morality, in particular as it applies to professional morality. The second is positive: to suggest a more satisfactory explanation of the moral basis of professional role morality, albeit one that is broadly consistent with Gert’s notion of common morality, but corrects and supplements Gert’s theory. The paper is in three sections. In the first, we sketch the main features of (...)
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  3. Andrew Alexandra (2002). Academic Personality and the Commodification of Academic Texts. Ethics and Information Technology 4 (4):279-286.score: 30.0
    This paper explores the nature of, and justification for, copyright in academic texts in the light of recent developments in information technology, in particular the growth of electronic publication on the internet. Copyright, like other forms of property, is best thought of as a cluster of rights. A distinction is drawn within this cluster between first order `control rights' and higher order `commodity rights'. It is argued that copyright in academic texts is founded on its role as a means to (...)
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  4. Andrew Alexandra & Seumas Miller (1999). Copyright in Teaching Materials. Educational Philosophy and Theory 31 (1):87–96.score: 30.0
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  5. Stan van Hooft, Andrew Alexandra, James L. Fredericks, Robert Magliola, Brian Scarlett, Andrew Irvine, Wenche Ommundsen & Patrick Hutchings (1998). Review Discussion. Sophia 37 (2):129-175.score: 30.0
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  6. Matthew A. Lambon Ralph & Peter Garrard (2001). Category-Specific Deficits: Insights From Semantic Dementia and Alzheimer's Disease. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 24 (3):485-486.score: 30.0
    Recent investigations and theorising about category-specific deficits have begun to focus upon patients with progressive brain disease such as semantic dementia and Alzheimer's disease. In this commentary we briefly review what insights have been gained from studying patients of this type. We concentrate on four specific issues: the sensory/functional distinction, correlation between features, neuroanatomical considerations, and confounding factors.
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  7. Andrew Alexandra (2002). Reasons, Values, and Institutions. Tertiary Press.score: 30.0
     
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  8. Leslie[from old catalog] Ralph (1961). Pythagoras. London, Krikos.score: 30.0
     
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  9. Russell Goodman, Ralph Waldo Emerson. Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy.score: 18.0
    An American essayist, poet, and popular philosopher, Ralph Waldo Emerson (1803–82) began his career as a Unitarian minister in Boston, but achieved worldwide fame as a lecturer and the author of such essays as “Self-Reliance,” “History,” “The Over-Soul,” and “Fate.” Drawing on English and German Romanticism, Neoplatonism, Kantianism, and Hinduism, Emerson developed a metaphysics of process, an epistemology of moods, and an “existentialist” ethics of self-improvement. He influenced generations of Americans, from his friend Henry David Thoreau to John Dewey, (...)
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  10. Catherine Osborne (2011). Ralph Cudworth's The True Intellectual System of the Universe and the Presocratic Philosophers. In Oliver Primavesi & Katharina Luchner (eds.), The Presocratics from the Latin Middle Ages to Hermann Diels. Steiner Verlag.score: 18.0
    Ralph Cudworth (1617-88) was one of the Cambridge Platonists. His major work, The True Intellectual System of the Universe, was completed in 1671, a year after Spinoza published (anonymously) the Tractatus Logico-philosophicus. It was published a few years later, in 1678. Cudworth offers a spirited attack against the materialism and mechanism of Thomas Hobbes. His work is couched as a search for truth among the ancient philosophers, and this paper examines his use of the Presocratics as a tool for (...)
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  11. Christopher W. Tindale (2002). A Concept Divided: Ralph Johnson's Definition of Argument. [REVIEW] Argumentation 16 (3):299-309.score: 18.0
    Ralph Johnson's Manifest Rationality (2000) is a major contribution to the field of informal logic, but the concept of argument that is central to its project suffers from a tension between the components that comprise it. This paper explores and addresses that tension by examining the implications of each of five aspects of the definition of ‘argument’.
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  12. Author unknown, Ralph Cudworth. Internet Encyclopedia of Philosophy.score: 15.0
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  13. Katri Käsper (2008). Ralph Wedgwood, The Nature of Normativity. [REVIEW] Studia Philosophica Estonica 1 (1):118-121.score: 15.0
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  14. Anderson Weekes (2006). The Many Streams in Ralph Pred’s Onflow: A Review Essay. Chromatikon II. Annuaire de la Philosophie En Procès - Yearbook of Philosophy in Process 2:229-246.score: 12.0
    This study of Ralph Pred’s Onflow (MIT Press, 2005) expands on Pred’s arguments and raises doubts about the viability of phenomenology. Showing that Pred’s method is indeed phenomenological, I validate his interpretations of William James as phenomenologist and his critique of John Searle in light of James, which documents the extent to which the role of habit in the constitution of experience is neglected by philosophers. In explaining habit, however, Pred himself reverts to non-phenomenological models drawn from James’ postulate (...)
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  15. Ralph Waldo Emerson (1884). The Correspondence of Thomas Carlyle and Ralph Waldo Emerson, 1834-1872, Vol. I. unknown.score: 12.0
    This is an important book historically, documenting the long friendship and correspondence of Emerson and Carlyle. It should be noted that there is a more up-to-date edition, done in the 20th century (edited by Joseph Slater, Columbia U.P. 1964). Many of the common themes and interests of the two thinkers are indicated in the correspondence, and often enough, one can also see evidence of the differences and how they approached them.
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  16. Catarina Dutilh Novaes (2006). Ralph Strode's Obligationes: The Return of Consistency and the Epistemic Turn. Vivarium 44 (s 2-3):338-374.score: 12.0
    In what follows, I analyze Ralph Strode's treatise on obligations. I have used a hitherto unpublished edition of the text (based on 14 manuscripts) made by Prof. E.J. Ashworth. I first give a brief description of Strode's text, which is all the more necessary given that it is not available to the average reader; I also offer a reconstruction of the rules proposed by Strode, following the style of reconstruction used in my analysis of Burley's and Swyneshed's rules elsewhere—that (...)
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  17. Vince Brewton, Ralph Waldo Emerson. Internet Encyclopedia of Philosophy.score: 12.0
    In his lifetime, Ralph Waldo Emerson became the most widely known man of letters in America, establishing himself as a prolific poet, essayist, popular lecturer, and an advocate of social reforms who was nevertheless suspicious of reform and reformers. Emerson achieved some reputation with his verse, corresponded with many of the leading intellectual and artistic figures of his day, and during an off and on again career as a Unitarian minister, delivered and later published a number of controversial sermons. (...)
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  18. Benjamin Carter (2010). Ralph Cudworth and the Theological Origins of Consciousness. History of the Human Sciences 23 (3):29-47.score: 12.0
    The English Neoplatonic philosopher Ralph Cudworth introduced the term ‘consciousness’ into the English philosophical lexicon. Cudworth uses the term to define the form and structure of cognitive acts, including acts of freewill. In this article I highlight the important role of theological disputes over the place and extent of human freewill within an overarching system of providence. Cudworth’s intellectual development can be understood in the main as an increasingly detailed and nuanced reaction to the strict voluntarist Calvinism that is (...)
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  19. Nigel J. T. Thomas (1997). A Stimulus to the Imagination: A Review of Questioning Consciousness: The Interplay of Imagery, Cognition and Emotion in the Human Brain by Ralph D. Ellis. [REVIEW] Psyche 3 (4).score: 12.0
    Twentieth century philosophy and psychology have been peculiarly averse to mental images. Throughout nearly two and a half millennia of philosophical wrangling, from Aristotle to Hume to Bergson, images (perceptual and quasi-perceptual experiences), sometimes under the alias of "ideas", were almost universally considered to be both the prime contents of consciousness, and the vehicles of cognition. The founding fathers of experimental psychology saw no reason to dissent from this view, it was commonsensical, and true to the lived experience of conscious (...)
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  20. Tristram McPherson (2009). Unnatural Normativity? Critical Notice of Ralph Wedgwood's Nature of Normativity. [REVIEW] Philosophical Books 50 (2):63-82.score: 12.0
    Ralph Wedgwood’s The Nature of Normativity significantly advances our understanding of metaethical realism. After briefly reviewing the overall structure of Wedgwood’s argument for a Platonist realism about normativity, this critical notice focuses on three of the central metaphysical and epistemological claims that he defends. I first explain and raise difficulties for Wedgwood’s core claim that the intentional is normative. I then argue that his innovative attempt to finesse the supervenience problem that faces metaethical Platonists fails. Finally, I critically examine (...)
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  21. Helen Harte & Mariann Jelinek (1999). Reviews: Managing the Unknowable: Strategic Boundaries Between Order and Chaos in Organizations, Ralph D. Stacey; Complexity and Creativity in Organizations, Ralph D. Stacey. [REVIEW] Emergence 1 (2):129-138.score: 12.0
    (1999). Reviews: Managing the Unknowable: Strategic Boundaries Between Order and Chaos in Organizations, Ralph D. Stacey; Complexity and Creativity in Organizations, Ralph D. Stacey. Emergence: Vol. 1, No. 2, pp. 129-138.
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  22. Eduardo R. Cruz (1995). Ralph Wendell Burhoe and the Two Cultures. Zygon 30 (4):591-612.score: 12.0
    Ralph Burhoe developed his proposals for a social reformation at a time when the “two cultures” debate was still active. It is suggested here that Burhoe, sharing with his contemporaries an understanding of culture that was Western and normative in character, overlooked the distinction between the culture of the elites and popular culture, and consequently between religion as presented by theologians and church officials and popular religion. Therefore, his proposals for the revitalization of traditional religions, even if implemented, would (...)
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  23. Ralph E. Stedman (1939). The Meaning of the Humanities: Five Essays by Ralph Barton Perry and Others. Edited with an Introduction by Theodore Meyer Greene . (Princeton: Princeton University Press; London: Humphrey Milford. 1938. Pp. Vii + 178. Price $2.50; 11s.). [REVIEW] Philosophy 14 (56):503-.score: 12.0
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  24. W. James Booth (2008). The Color of Memory: Reading Race with Ralph Ellison. Political Theory 36 (5):683 - 707.score: 12.0
    In this article, I am concerned with the relationship between the visibility of race as color, the memory of injustice, and American identity. The visibility of color would seem to make it a daily reminder of race and its history, and in this way to be intimately a part of American memory and identity. Yet the tie between memory and color is anything but certain or transparent. Rather, as I shall argue, it is a latticework composed of things remembered, forgotten, (...)
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  25. Jennifer Fraser (2013). REVIEW: Alexandra Rutherford, Beyond the Box: B.F. Skinner's Technology of Behaviour From Laboratory to Life, 1950s-1970s. [REVIEW] Spontaneous Generations: A Journal for the History and Philosophy of Science 7 (1):100-102.score: 12.0
    In 2009 Alexandra Rutherford presented readers with a much-needed post-revisionist interpretation of the the behaviorist movement by elucidating the ways in which social context affected popular acceptance of, and resistance to, the central tenants of B.F. Skinner’s psychological theories. By outlining the ways in which American culture both facilitated and hindered behaviorism success, Rutherford's "Beyond the Box: B.F. Skinnner's technology of behavior from laboratory to life, 1950s-1970s" provides an alternative to strictly intellectual histories of behaviorism by examining how technological (...)
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  26. Manuela Ledesma Pedraz (2008). Alexandra David-Néel ou l'art de la fugue et du déguisement. Clio 2:213-22.score: 12.0
    Marine Lorrain : Dans votre travesti, est-ce que vous pouviez compter sur une aide quelconque des Tibétains tout au long de votre pèlerinage ? Comment faisiez-vous pour subsister ? Alexandra David-Néel : Ah, il y avait des villages. Devant les villages, on s’en allait mendier, puisqu’on était des mendiants. On s’en allait mendier et, puis, on chantait des choses religieuses aux portes des villages. Je fais ça très bien, du reste ; mon fils aussi, lui, il est tibétain, naturellement. (...)
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  27. Ralph E. Stedman (1934). God and the Astronomers. By William Ralph Inge, K.C.V.O., D.D., F.B.A.(The Warburton Lectures, 1931–1933. London: Longmans, Green & Co. 1933). [REVIEW] Philosophy 9 (33):96-.score: 12.0
    Dictionary entry discussing the main moral and meta-ethical doctrines found in the works of James Griffin.
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  28. Jack Turner (2008). Awakening to Race: Ralph Ellison and Democratic Individuality. Political Theory 36 (5):655 - 682.score: 12.0
    Ralph Ellison offers crucial insight into the meaning of conscientious citizenship in American democracy. In doing so, he follows his nineteenth-century Transcendentalist forebears--Emerson, Thoreau, and Whitman--who have become key figures in contemporary efforts to theorize liberal democratic character. At the center of Emersonian ethics is the idea of "awakening." "Awakening" is the Emersonians' name for honest and courageous confrontation with reality. Ellison broadens the Emersonians' vision by insisting that one cannot be "well awake" in America without confronting the ways (...)
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  29. Ralph W. Tyler, W. Schubert & Ann Lynn Lopez Schubert (1986). A Dialog with Ralph Tyler. Journal of Thought 21 (1):91-118.score: 12.0
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  30. H. G. Callaway (2008). R.W. Emerson, Society and Solitude, Twelve Chapters. Edwin Mellen Press.score: 9.0
    This new edition of Ralph Waldo Emerson’s Society and Solitude reproduces the original 1870 edition—only updating nineteenth-century prose spellings. Emerson’s text is fully annotated to identify the authors and issues of concern in the twelve essays, and definitions are provided for selected words in Emerson’s impressive vocabulary. The work aims to facilitate a better understanding of Emerson’s late philosophy in relation to his sources, his development and his subsequent influence.
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  31. Nadeem J. Z. Hussain (2012). A Problem for Ambitious Metanormative Constructivism. In Jimmy Lenman & Yonatan Shemmer (eds.), Constructivism in Practical Philosophy. Oxford University Press.score: 9.0
    We can distinguish between ambitious metanormative constructivism and a variety of other constructivist projects in ethics and metaethics. Ambitious metanormative constructivism is the project of either developing a type of new metanormative theory, worthy of the label “constructivism”, that is distinct from the existing types of metaethical, or metanormative, theories already on the table—various realisms, non-cognitivisms, error-theories and so on—or showing that the questions that lead to these existing types of theories are somehow fundamentally confused. Natural ways of pursuing the (...)
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  32. Michael Gill (2008). Variability and Moral Phenomenology. Phenomenology and the Cognitive Sciences 7 (1):99-113.score: 9.0
    Many moral philosophers in the Western tradition have used phenomenological claims as starting points for philosophical inquiry; aspects of moral phenomenology have often been taken to be anchors to which any adequate account of morality must remain attached. This paper raises doubts about whether moral phenomena are universal and robust enough to serve the purposes to which moral philosophers have traditionally tried to put them. Persons’ experiences of morality may vary in a way that greatly limits the extent to which (...)
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  33. Mark A. Schroll (2009). The Expansion of Consciousness: Vol. 1. By Ralph Metzner. Anthropology of Consciousness 20 (1):81-83.score: 9.0
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  34. David R. Breed (1990). Ralph Wendell Burhoe: His Life and His Thought. II. Formulating the Vision and Organizing the Institute on Religion in an Age of Science (Iras). Zygon 25 (4):469-491.score: 9.0
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  35. Michael Gill, Rationalism, Sentimentalism, and Ralph Cudworth Michael B. Gill Section.score: 9.0
    Moral rationalism is the view that morality originates in reason alone. It is often contrasted with moral sentimentalism, which is the view that the origin of morality lies at least partly in (non-rational) sentiment. The eighteenth century saw pitched philosophical battles between rationalists and sentimentalists, and the issue continues to fuel disputes among moral philosophers today.
     
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  36. Sami Pihlström (2009). The Conduct of Life: A Philosophical Reading, Ralph Waldo Emerson By H.G. Callaway (Ed.) Society and Solitude: Twelve Chapters. A New Study Edition, with Notes, Philosophical Commentary and Historical Contextualization, Ralph Waldo Emerson By H.G. Callaway (Ed.) A Pluralistic Universe: Hibbert Lectures at Manchester College on the Present Situation in Philosophy. A New Philosophical Reading, William James By H.G. Callaway (Ed.). [REVIEW] Transactions of the Charles S. Peirce Society 45 (3):444-449.score: 9.0
    This new edition of William James’s 1909 classic, A Pluralistic Universe reproduces the original text, only modernizing the spelling. The books has been annotated throughout to clarify James’s points of reference and discussion. There is a new, fuller index, a brief chronology of James’s life, and a new bibliography—chiefly based on James’s own references. The editor, H.G. Callaway, has included a new Introduction which elucidates the legacy of Jamesian pluralism to survey some related questions of contemporary American society. -/- A (...)
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  37. James Bell (2007). Absolve You to Yourself: Emerson's Conception of Rational Agency. Inquiry 50 (3):234 – 252.score: 9.0
    Ralph Waldo Emerson famously warned his readers against the dangers of conformity and consistency. In this paper, I argue that this warning informs his engagement with and opposition to a Kantian view of rational agency. The interpretation I provide of some of Emerson's central essays outlines a unique conception of agency, a conception which gives substance to Emerson's exhortations of self-trust. While Kantian in spirit, Emerson's view challenges the requirement that autonomy requires acting from a conception of the law. (...)
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  38. Richard Holton (2010). Comments on Ralph Wedgwood's "The Nature of Normativity". Philosophical Studies 151 (3):449 - 457.score: 9.0
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  39. Peter Railton (2005). Reply to Ralph Wedgwood. [REVIEW] Philosophical Studies 126 (3):501 - 508.score: 9.0
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  40. Russell Goodman, Transcendentalism. Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy.score: 9.0
    Transcendentalism is an American literary, political, and philosophical movement of the early nineteenth century, centered around Ralph Waldo Emerson. Other important transcendentalists were Henry David Thoreau, Margaret Fuller, Amos Bronson Alcott, Frederic Henry Hedge, and Theodore Parker. Stimulated by English and German Romanticism, the Biblical criticism of Herder and Schleiermacher, and the skepticism of Hume, the transcendentalists operated with the sense that a new era was at hand. They were critics of their contemporary society for its unthinking conformity, and (...)
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  41. Jaime Nubiola (2006). Review of H.G. Callaway (Ed) R.W. Emerson, The Conduct of Life: A Philosophical Reading. [REVIEW] Anuario Filosófico 39 ( 3):817-818.score: 9.0
    We find before us an excellent edition of the book which the influential American thinker Ralph Waldo Emerson (1802-82) published in December of 1860, four months before the outbreak of the American Civil War. The central question which Emerson poses in this volume concerns the conduct of life, that is, of how to live. The titles of the nine essays, which compose the book, illustrate the themes tackled: “Fate,” “Power,” “Wealth”, “Culture,” “Behavior,” “Worship”, “Considerations by the Way,” “Beauty” and (...)
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  42. Ralph Waldo Emerson (1838). Divinity School Address. In Bode And Cowley (ed.), Reprinted in Bode and Cowley, The Portable Emerson.score: 9.0
    This is R.W. Emerson's address to the students and faculty of the Harvard Divinity School in the year 1838.
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  43. John Michael Corrigan (2010). The Metempsychotic Mind: Emerson and Consciousness. Journal of the History of Ideas 71 (3):433-455.score: 9.0
    This article argues that Ralph Waldo Emerson employs metempsychosis (reincarnation or the transmigration of the soul into successive bodies) as a figurative template for human consciousness. Mapping various traditions from Hinduism, Pythagoreanism, Platonism, and Neoplatonism onto the vastness of the geological and biological records, Emerson translates metaphysics for modernity: he depicts the soul's journey through the chronological sequence of history as a poetic process that culminates in a tenuous form of self-knowledge.
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  44. Alice Crary & Sanford Shieh (eds.) (2006). Reading Cavell. Routledge.score: 9.0
    Alongside Richard Rorty, Hilary Putnam and Jacques Derrida, Stanley Cavell is arguably one of the best-known philosophers in the world. In this state-of-the-art collection, Alice Crary explores the work of this original and interesting figure who has already been the subject of a number of books, conferences and Phd theses. A philosopher whose work encompasses a broad range of interests, such as Wittgenstein, scepticism in philosophy, the philosophy of art and film, Shakespeare, and philosophy of mind and language, Cavell has (...)
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  45. P. G. Walsh (1970). Ralph Nash: Jacopo Sannazaro, Arcadia and Piscatorial Eclogues. Translated with an Introduction. Pp. 220. Detroit: Wayne State University Press, 1966. Cloth, $7.95. [REVIEW] The Classical Review 20 (02):247-.score: 9.0
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  46. Ralph Waldo Emerson (ed.) (1860). The Conduct of Life. Ticknor and Fields.score: 9.0
    This work is Emerson's set of essays published in 1860 just before the start of the Civil War: 'Fate,' 'Power,' 'Wealth,' 'Culture,' 'Behavior,' 'Worship,' 'Considerations by the Way,' 'Beauty,' 'Illusions.'.
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  47. Wesley Erdelack (2011). Antivoluntarism and the Birth of Autonomy. Journal of Religious Ethics 39 (4):651-679.score: 9.0
    Traditionalist and radical orthodox critiques of the Enlightenment assert that the modern discourse on moral self-government constitutes a radical break with the theocentric model of morality which preceded it. Against this view, this paper argues that the conceptions of autonomy emerged from the effort to reconcile commitments within the Christian tradition. Through an analysis of the moral thought of the Cambridge Platonist Ralph Cudworth, this paper contends that distinctively Christian theological concerns concerning moral accountability to God and the character (...)
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  48. Peter Railton (2005). Review: Reply to Ralph Wedgwood. [REVIEW] Philosophical Studies 126 (3):501 - 508.score: 9.0
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  49. A. Millar (2010). The Nature of Normativity, by Ralph Wedgwood. Mind 119 (473):262-266.score: 9.0
    (No abstract is available for this citation).
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  50. Claire Clark (2011). Book Review: Alexandra Rutherford, Beyond the Box: B. F. Skinner's Technology of Behavior From Laboratory to Life, 1950—1970s. Toronto: University of Toronto Press, 2009. 210 Pp. ISBN: 978-0-8020-9774-3 (Hardback), $55.00. ISBN: 978-0-8020-9618-0 (Paperback), $24.95. [REVIEW] History of the Human Sciences 24 (2):155-158.score: 9.0
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