Search results for 'Andy Taylor' (try it on Scholar)

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  1. Andy Taylor (2010). Moral Responsibility and Subverting Causes. Dissertation, University of Readingscore: 240.0
    I argue against two of the most influential contemporary theories of moral responsibility: those of Harry Frankfurt and John Martin Fischer. Both propose conditions which are supposed to be sufficient for direct moral responsibility for actions. (By the term direct moral responsibility, I mean moral responsibility which is not traced from an earlier action.) Frankfurt proposes a condition of 'identification'; Fischer, writing with Mark Ravizza, proposes conditions for 'guidance control'. I argue, using counterexamples, that neither is sufficient for direct moral (...)
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  2. Stephen L. Brown, Leanne Nowlan, Paul J. Taylor & Andy M. Morley (2013). Fuzzy Risk Perception: Correlates of “Fuzzy” and Specific Measures of Outcome Likelihood in Young Drinkers. Journal of Experimental Psychology: Applied 19 (2):120.score: 240.0
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  3. Sandra Orchard, Rolf Apweiler, Robert Barkovich, Dawn Field, John S. Garavelli, David Horn, Andy Jones, Philip Jones, Randall Julian, Ruth McNally, Jason Nerothin, Norman Paton, Angel Pizarro, Sean Seymour, Chris Taylor, Stefan Wiemann & Henning Hermjakob, Proteomics and Beyond : A Report on the 3rd Annual Spring Workshop of the HUPO-PSI 21-23 April 2006, San Francisco, CA, USA. [REVIEW]score: 240.0
    The theme of the third annual Spring workshop of the HUPO-PSI was proteomics and beyond and its underlying goal was to reach beyond the boundaries of the proteomics community to interact with groups working on the similar issues of developing interchange standards and minimal reporting requirements. Significant developments in many of the HUPO-PSI XML interchange formats, minimal reporting requirements and accompanying controlled vocabularies were reported, with many of these now feeding into the broader efforts of the Functional Genomics Experiment (FuGE) (...)
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  4. David McPherson & Charles Taylor (2012). Re-Enchanting the World: An Interview with Charles Taylor. Philosophy and Theology 24 (2):275-294.score: 210.0
    This interview with Charles Taylor explores a central concern throughout his work, viz., his concern to confront the challenges presented by the process of ‘disenchantment’ in the modern world. It focuses especially on what is involved in seeking a kind of ‘re-enchantment.' A key issue that is discussed is the relationship of Taylor’s theism to his effort of seeking re-enchantment. Some other related issues that are explored pertain to questions surrounding Taylor’s argument against the standard secularization thesis (...)
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  5. Charles Taylor (2004). Charles Taylor. Ethics 112 (1).score: 210.0
    Charles Taylor is one of the most distinctive figures in the landscape of contemporary philosophy. His ability to contribute to philosophical conversations across a wide spectrum of ideas is especially impressive in a time of increasing specialization. These areas include moral theory, theories of subjectivity, political theory, epistemology, hermeneutics, philosophy of mind, philosophy of language and aesthetics. Most recently, Taylor has branched into the study of religion. Written by a team of international authorities, this collection will be read (...)
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  6. Charles Taylor, James Tully & Daniel M. Weinstock (eds.) (1994). Philosophy in an Age of Pluralism: The Philosophy of Charles Taylor in Question. Cambridge University Press.score: 210.0
    This is the first comprehensive evaluation of Charles Taylor's work and a major contribution to leading questions in philosophy and the human sciences as they face an increasingly pluralistic age. Charles Taylor is one of the most influential contemporary moral and political philosophers: in an era of specialisation he is one of the few thinkers who has developed a comprehensive philosophy which speaks to the conditions of the modern world in a way that is compelling to specialists in (...)
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  7. Thomas Taylor (1969). Thomas Taylor the Platonist: Selected Writings. London, Routledge & K. Paul.score: 210.0
    Thomas Taylor in England, by K. Raine.--Thomas Taylor in America, by G. M. Harper.--Biographical accounts of Thomas Taylor.--Concerning the beautiful.--The hymns of Orpheus.--Concerning the cave of the nymphs.--A dissertation on the Eleusinian and Bacchic mysteries.--Introduction to The fable of Cupid and Psyche.--The Platonic philosopher's creed.--An apology for the fables of Homer.--Bibliography (p. [521]-538).
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  8. Alex Klaushofer & Charles Taylor (2000). Taylor-Made Selves. The Philosophers' Magazine 12 (12):37-40.score: 180.0
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  9. C. Taylor, F. A. Carnevale & D. M. Weinstock (2011). Toward a Hermeneutical Conception of Medicine: A Conversation with Charles Taylor. Journal of Medicine and Philosophy 36 (4):436-445.score: 180.0
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  10. A. E. Taylor (1929). Professor Taylor's Reply. Philosophy 4 (15):433-.score: 180.0
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  11. C. S. Taylor (1980). Reviews : Charles S. Taylor -- Paulo Freire's Pedagogu in Guinea-Bissau. Philosophy and Social Criticism 7 (2):216-225.score: 180.0
  12. L. J. Taylor & S. Lev Ari (2009). Action in Cognition: The Case of Language. Language and Cognition, 1, 45-58. Taylor, LJ & Zwaan, RA (2008). Motor Resonance and Linguistic. [REVIEW] Cognition 115:39-45.score: 180.0
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  13. Gwen Taylor, Ismay Barwell & R. G. Durrant (eds.) (1982). Essays in Honour of Gwen Taylor ; [Contributors, Ismay Barwell ... Et Al.]. Philosophy Dept., University of Otago.score: 180.0
     
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  14. Richard Taylor (1989). Reflective Wisdom: Richard Taylor on Issues That Matter. Prometheus Books.score: 180.0
     
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  15. Charles Taylor (1985). Self-Interpreting Animals. 45-76 In: TAYLOR, Charles: Human Agency and Language. Philosophical Papers 1.score: 180.0
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  16. Charles Taylor (1980). Taylor's Comments. Rorty, Taylor, and Dreyfus: A Discussion. Review of Metaphysics 34 (1):47-55.score: 180.0
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  17. L. R. Taylor (1971). The Doomsday Book. By Gordon Rattray Taylor. Pp. 335. (Thames & Hudson, 1970.) Price £2·10. [REVIEW] Journal of Biosocial Science 3 (2):239-241.score: 180.0
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  18. Bernard J. Baars, J. B. Newman & John G. Taylor (1998). Neuronal Mechanisms of Consciousness: A Relational Global Workspace Approach. In Stuart R. Hameroff, Alfred W. Kaszniak & A.C. Scott (eds.), Toward a Science of Consciousness II. MIT Press. 269-278.score: 60.0
    This paper explores a remarkable convergence of ideas and evidence, previously presented in separate places by its authors. That convergence has now become so persuasive that we believe we are working within substantially the same broad framework. Taylor's mathematical papers on neuronal systems involved in consciousness dovetail well with work by Newman and Baars on the thalamocortical system, suggesting a brain mechanism much like the global workspace architecture developed by Baars (see references below). This architecture is relational, in the (...)
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  19. Barry Taylor (2006). Models, Truth, and Realism. Oxford University Press.score: 60.0
    Barry Taylor's book mounts a major new argument against one of the fundamental tenets of much contemporary philosophy, the idea that we can make sense of reality as existing objectively, independently of our capacities to come to know it. He concludes that there is no defensible notion of truth which preserves the theses of traditional realism, nor any extant position sufficiently true to the ideals of that doctrine to inherit its title. In presenting his case Taylor engages with (...)
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  20. Gabriele Taylor (2006). Deadly Vices. Oxford University Press.score: 60.0
    Gabriele Taylor presents a philosophical investigation of the "ordinary" vices traditionally seen as "death to the soul": sloth, envy, avarice, pride, anger, lust, and gluttony. In the course of a richly detailed discussion of individual and interrelated vices, which complements recent work by moral philosophers on virtue, she shows why these "deadly sins" are correctly so named and grouped together.
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  21. Charles Taylor (1995). Philosophical Arguments. Harvard University Press.score: 60.0
    In this book Taylor brings together some of his best essays, including "Overcoming Epistemology," "The Validity of Transcendental Argument," "Irreducibly Social ...
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  22. Charles Taylor (2004). Modern Social Imaginaries. Duke University Press.score: 60.0
    "Charles Taylor presents a fundamental challenge to neoliberal apologists for the new world order--but not only to them.
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  23. Charles Taylor (1975). Hegel. Cambridge University Press.score: 60.0
    This is a major and comprehensive study of the philosophy of Hegel, his place in the history of ideas, and his continuing relevance and importance. Professor Taylor relates Hegel to the earlier history of philosophy and, more particularly, to the central intellectual and spiritual issues of his own time. He engages with Hegel sympathetically, on Hegel's own terms and, as the subject demands, in detail. This important book is now reissued with a fresh new cover.
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  24. Mark C. Taylor (2001). The Moment of Complexity: Emerging Network Culture. University of Chicago Press.score: 60.0
    " The Moment of Complexity is a profoundly original work. In remarkable and insightful ways, Mark Taylor traces an entirely new way to view the evolution of our culture, detailing how information theory and the scientific concept of complexity can be used to understand recent developments in the arts and humanities. This book will ultimately be seen as a classic."-John L. Casti, Santa Fe Institute, author of Godel: A Life of Logic, the Mind, and Mathematics The science of complexity (...)
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  25. Mark C. Taylor (2007). After God. University of Chicago Press.score: 60.0
    With fundamentalists dominating the headlines and scientists arguing about the biological and neurological basis of faith, religion is the topic of the day. But religion, Mark C. Taylor shows, is more complicated than either its defenders or critics think and, indeed, is much more influential than any of us realize. Our world, Taylor maintains, is shaped by religion even when it is least obvious. Faith and value, he insists, are unavoidable and inextricably interrelated for believers and nonbelievers alike. (...)
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  26. Christopher Taylor (2000). Socrates: A Very Short Introduction. OUP Oxford.score: 60.0
    Socrates has a unique position in the history of philosophy. It is no exaggeration to say that had it not been for his influence on Plato, the whole development of Western philosophy might have bee unimaginably different. Yet Socrates wrote nothing himself, and our knowledge of him is derived primarily from the engaging and infuriating figure who appears in Plato's dialogues. In this book, Christopher Taylor explores the relationship between the historical Socrates and the Platonic character, and examines the (...)
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  27. Kenneth L. Taylor (2012). Telliamed in its Time. Metascience 21 (3):561-567.score: 60.0
    Telliamed in its time Content Type Journal Article Category Survey Review Pages 1-7 DOI 10.1007/s11016-011-9638-x Authors Kenneth L. Taylor, Department of the History of Science, University of Oklahoma, Norman, OK 73019-3106, USA Journal Metascience Online ISSN 1467-9981 Print ISSN 0815-0796.
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  28. Greg Taylor (2004). The Intention Debate in German Criminal Law. Ratio Juris 17 (3):346-380.score: 60.0
    This article considers the various suggestions that have been put forward by German scholars to replace the traditional concept of intention, which the author has criticized elsewhere (Taylor 2004). The debate on this topic has become a minor academic industry in Germany, and should be better known as the English-speaking world struggles with its own concepts of intention. Despite the great amount of effort and ingenuity devoted to this topic in Germany, however, the author concludes that only one theory (...)
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  29. Mark C. Taylor (1997). Hiding. University of Chicago Press.score: 60.0
    The age of information, media, and virtuality is transforming every aspect of human experience. Questions that have long haunted the philosophical imagination are becoming urgent practical concerns: Where does the natural end and the artificial begin? Is there a difference between the material and the immaterial? In his new work, Mark C. Taylor extends his ongoing investigation of postmodern worlds by critically examining a wide range of contemporary cultural practices. Nothing defines postmodernism so well as its refusal of depth, (...)
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  30. Kathleen Taylor (2006). Brainwashing: The Science of Thought Control. OUP Oxford.score: 60.0
    Throughout history, humans have attempted to influence and control the thoughts of others. Since the word 'brainwashing' was coined in the aftermath of the Korean War, it has become part of the popular culture, served as a topic for jokes, and been exploited to create sensational headlines. It has also been the subject of learned discussion from many disciplines: including history, sociology, psychology, and psychotherapy. But until now, a crucial part of the debate has been missing: that of any serious (...)
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  31. Mark C. Taylor (1993). Nots. University of Chicago Press.score: 60.0
    Nots is a virtuoso exploration of negation and negativity in theology, philosophy, art, architecture, postmodern culture, and medicine. In nine essays that range from nihility in Buddhism to the embodiment of negativity in disease, Mark C. Taylor looks at the surprising ways in which contrasting concepts of negativity intersect. In the first section of this book, Taylor discusses the question of the "not" in the religious thought of Anselm, Hegel, Derrida, and Nishitani. In the second part, he (...)
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  32. Peter J. Taylor (2005). Unruly Complexity: Ecology, Interpretation, Engagement. University of Chicago Press.score: 60.0
    Ambitiously identifying fresh issues in the study of complex systems, Peter J. Taylor, in a model of interdisciplinary exploration, makes these concerns accessible to scholars in the fields of ecology, environmental science, and science studies. Unruly Complexity explores concepts used to deal with complexity in three realms: ecology and socio-environmental change; the collective constitution of knowledge; and the interpretations of science as they influence subsequent research. For each realm Taylor shows that unruly complexity-situations that lack definite boundaries, (...)
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  33. Kathleen Taylor (2009). Cruelty: Human Evil and the Human Brain. OUP Oxford.score: 60.0
    In this thoughtful exploration of a painful subject, Kathleen Taylor seeks to bring together the fruits of work in psychology, sociology, and her own field of neuroscience to shed light on the nature of cruelty and what makes human beings cruel. The question of cruelty is inevitably tied to questions of moral philosophy, the nature of evil, free will and responsibility. Taylor's approach is ambitious, but little work has been done in this area and this wide-ranging discussion, considering (...)
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  34. Harold Taylor (1971). Essays in Teaching. Freeport, N.Y.,Books for Libraries Press.score: 60.0
    HAROLD TAYLOR What should be taught to the young? Every age and every culture has a different answer. At various times in Western society it has been Latin, ...
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  35. P. J. Taylor (1983). Consent, Competency and ECT: A Psychiatrist's View. Journal of Medical Ethics 9 (3):146-151.score: 60.0
    Dr Taylor, an English psychiatrist, considers the issue of the symposium in the context of the Mental Health (Amendment) Act 1982. This, she says, gives little guidance on how judgment of a patient's competency or capability to consent to treatment should be made, although it specifies that unless compulsorily detained patients competently consent to ECT a special second medical opinion is required. Although some guidelines from the Department of Health may be offered before implementation of the Act in September (...)
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  36. Astra Taylor (ed.) (2009). Examined Life: Excursions with Contemporary Thinkers. New Press.score: 60.0
    The companion to Astra Taylor's acclaimed documentary film, Examined Life features the full transcripts of Taylor's conversations with eight iconoclastic and ...
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  37. Charles Taylor (1985). Human Agency and Language. Cambridge University Press.score: 60.0
    Charles Taylor has been one of the most original and influential figures in contemporary philosophy: his 'philosophical anthropology' spans an unusually wide range of theoretical interests and draws creatively on both Anglo-American and Continental traditions in philosophy. A selection of his published papers is presented here in two volumes, structured to indicate the direction and essential unity of the work. He starts from a polemical concern with behaviourism and other reductionist theories (particularly in psychology and the philosophy of language) (...)
     
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  38. C. C. W. Taylor (ed.) (2006). Aristotle: Nicomachean Ethics, Books II--IV: Translated with an Introduction and Commentary. OUP Oxford.score: 60.0
    This volume, which is part of the Clarendon Aristotle Series, offers a clear and faithful new translation of Books II to IV of Aristotle's Nicomachean Ethics, accompanied by an analytical commentary focusing on philosophical issues. In Books II to IV, Aristotle gives his account of virtue of character in general and of the principal virtues individually, topics of central interest both to his ethical theory and to modern ethical theorists. Consequently major themes of the commentary are connections on the one (...)
     
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  39. Mark C. Taylor (1980/2000). Journeys to Selfhood: Hegel & Kierkegaard. Fordham University Press.score: 60.0
    Taylor (humanities and religion, Williams College, Massachusetts) reconsiders the two philosophers based on the notion that all modern philosophy lies between the poles of their thought. He has added a new introduction to the 1980 original edition.
     
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  40. M. W. Taylor (1992). Men Versus the State: Herbert Spencer and Late Victorian Individualism. Oxford University Press.score: 60.0
    A study of the political philosophy of Herbert Spencer, this book examines the thought of the man considered by many to be the greatest philosopher of Victorian Britain, and the ideas of the Individualists, a group of political thinkers inspired by him to uphold the policy of laissez-faire during the 1880s and 1890s. Despite their important contribution to nineteenth-century political debate, these thinkers have been neglected by historians, who Taylor argues have concentrated instead on the advocates of an enhanced (...)
     
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  41. Charles Taylor (1985). Philosophy and the Human Sciences. Cambridge University Press.score: 60.0
    Charles Taylor has been one of the most original and influential figures in contemporary philosophy: his 'philosophical anthropology' spans an unusually wide range of theoretical interests and draws creatively on both Anglo-American and Continental traditions in philosophy. A selection of his published papers is presented here in two volumes, structured to indicate the direction and essential unity of the work. He starts from a polemical concern with behaviourism and other reductionist theories (particularly in psychology and the philosophy of language) (...)
     
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  42. J. M. Fritzman & Kristin Parvizian (2012). The Extended Mind Rehabilitates The Metaphysical Hegel. Metaphilosophy 43 (5):636-658.score: 48.0
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  43. Andy Miah, Citation. Please Cite Final Print Document: Miah, A. (2008) Section 7 Introduction: Ethical Considerations of Human Performance Optimisation, in Nigel A.S. Taylor, Herbert Groeller and Peter.. [REVIEW]score: 36.0
    At the beginning of the twenty-first century the ethics of performance are being pulled in two directions. The first of these embodies the spirit of the amateur athlete – itself an account of the broader social values ascribed to physical culture – which arose in the late nineteenth century and flourished in the early twentieth century (Hoberman 1992). The other beckons humanity towards a less familiar era, which is rooted in the democratisation of technology and where the human condition is (...)
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  44. Matthew Walhout (2010). Looking to Charles Taylor and Joseph Rouse for Best Practices in Science and Religion. Zygon 45 (3):558-574.score: 24.0
    People discussing science and religion usually frame their conversations in terms of essentialist assumptions about science, assumptions requiring the existence (but not the specification) of criteria according to which science can be distinguished from other forms of inquiry. However, criteria functioning at a level of generality appropriate to such discussions may not exist at all. Essentialist assumptions may be avoided if science is understood within a broader context of human practices. In a philosophy of practices, to label a practice as (...)
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  45. Ruth Abbey (2002). Pluralism in Practice: The Political Thought of Charles Taylor. Critical Review of International Social and Political Philosophy 5 (3):98-123.score: 24.0
    This review article outlines some of the major contributions made to political theory by Charles Taylor. It focuses on his relationship to liberalism, his contribution to the understanding of democracy and his analysis of the politics of recognition. Several lines of critique of Taylor's thought on these issues are also explored. Some reflections on Taylor's style of theorising about politics are offered, and the question of whether he is a conservative or critical theorist is examined.
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  46. Jukka Varelius (2010). On Taylor's Justification of Medical Informed Consent. Bioethics 26 (4):207-214.score: 24.0
    In contemporary Western biomedical ethics, informed consent practices are commonly justified in terms of the intrinsic value of patient autonomy. James Stacey Taylor maintains that this conception of the moral grounding of medical informed consent is mistaken. On the basis of his reasoning to that effect, Taylor argues that medical informed consent is justified by the instrumental value of personal autonomy. In this article, I examine whether Taylor's justification of medical informed consent is plausible.
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  47. Peter Woodford (2012). Specters of the Nineteenth Century: Charles Taylor and the Problem of Historicism. [REVIEW] Journal of Religious Ethics 40 (1):171-192.score: 24.0
    This paper identifies and analyzes the problem of historicism in Charles Taylor's work overall, but with particular emphasis on his most recent publication, A Secular Age. I circumscribe the problem of historicism through reference to the nineteenth-century German philosophical tradition in which it developed, in particular in the thought of Wilhelm Dilthey. I then trace the structural similarities between the notions of history to be found in the thought of Taylor and Dilthey and how these structural similarities raise (...)
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  48. Alexander C. Karolis (2013). Sense in Competing Narratives of Secularization: Charles Taylor and Jean-Luc Nancy. Sophia 52 (4):673-694.score: 24.0
    In this article, using the recent work by Charles Taylor in A Secular Age as my point of departure, I will argue that Jean-Luc Nancy enables us to think past the competing binary of atheistic and religious experience and allows us to surpass the present narratives of secularism. In A Secular Age, Taylor himself seeks a middle ground between atheism and religion, arguing that it is possible to open ourselves to the cross-pressures of modern existence that find us (...)
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  49. Lucie White (2013). Understanding the Relationship Between Autonomy and Informed Consent: A Response to Taylor. Journal of Value Inquiry 47 (4):483-491.score: 24.0
    Medical ethicists conventionally assume that the requirement to employ informed consent procedures is grounded in autonomy. It seems intuitively plausible that providing information to an agent promotes his autonomy by better allowing him to steer his life. However, James Taylor questions this view, arguing that any notion of autonomy that grounds a requirement to inform agents turns out to be unrealistic and self-defeating. Taylor thus contends that we are mistaken about the real theoretical grounds for informed consent procedures. (...)
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  50. Charles Blattberg (2006). Modern Social Imaginaries Charles Taylor Durham, NC: Duke University Press, 2004, 215 Pp., $18.95 Paper. [REVIEW] Dialogue 45 (01):183-.score: 24.0
    Review of Charles Taylor's book, Modern Social Imaginaries.
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