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Andrew N. Carpenter [12]Andrew Norris Carpenter [1]
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Profile: Andrew Carpenter (Ellis University)
  1. Andrew N. Carpenter, Transcendental Arguments and Transcendental Idealism.
    This essay considers attempts to refute scepticism by transcendental argumentation; in particular I explore attempts to refute traditional "Cartesian" scepticism with idealistic transcendental arguments. My main conclusions are: Transcendental arguments are indispensable for a refutation of scepticism, not redundant; Idealistic transcendental arguments cannot refute Cartesian sceptical doubts; Traditional sceptical doubts can be reformulated so as to be effective against accounts of knowledge based on an idealistic theory of truth; It is possible in principle that idealistic ("Kantian") transcendental arguments can refute (...)
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  2. Andrew N. Carpenter (2010). Arystotelesowe jądro Marksowskiego potępienia kapitalizmu. Studia Philosophica Wratislaviensia.
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  3. Andrew N. Carpenter & Craig Bach (2010). Learning Assessment: Hyperbolic Doubts Versus Deflated Critiques. Analytic Teaching and Philosophical Praxis 30:1-11.
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  4. Andrew N. Carpenter (2003). Davidson's Transcendental Argumentation. In Jeff Malpas (ed.), From Kant to Davidson: Philosophy and the Idea of the Transcendental. Routledge. 219--237.
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  5. Andrew N. Carpenter (2003). Fuller on Kuhn: Exciting Polemic, Destructive Rhetoric. [REVIEW] Social Epistemology 17 (2 & 3):139.
  6. Andrew N. Carpenter (2001). Review: Schönfeld, The Philosophy of the Young Kant: The Precritical Project. [REVIEW] Kantian Review 5 (1):147-153.
  7. Andrew N. Carpenter (2000). Race and the Enlightenment. Teaching Philosophy 23 (3):299-301.
  8. Andrew N. Carpenter (1999). Feminist Interpretations of Immanuel Kant. Teaching Philosophy 22 (3):300-303.
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  9. Andrew N. Carpenter (1998). Review: Shell, The Embodiment of Reason: Kant on Spirit, Generation and Community. [REVIEW] Kantian Review 2:134-143.
  10. Andrew Norris Carpenter (1998). Kant's Earliest Solution to the Mind/Body Problem. Dissertation, University of California, Berkeley
    In 1747, Kant believed that the mind/body problem presupposed several false and interrelated assumptions that fell under the general view that the essential force of body is vis motrix, namely that bodies act only by causing changes of motion, that bodies can be acted upon only by being moved, and that souls and bodies do not share a common force. He argued in Thoughts on the True Estimation of Living Forces that the traditional vis motrix view, which was defended by (...)
     
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