Search results for 'Angelika Giebeler' (try it on Scholar)

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  1.  25
    Jürgen Klein, Vera Damm & Angelika Giebeler (1983). An Outline of a Theory of Imagination. Journal for General Philosophy of Science / Zeitschrift für Allgemeine Wissenschaftstheorie 14 (1):15-23.
    Imagination can be seen 1) as a mental faculty common to all people to some degree and 2) as an important principle in literary theory. We must think of imagination not as a simple power but a complex series of processes, involving the impression-idea-relationship and memory. The data derived thus are still bound to their epistemological context, and only imagination provides the possibility to transcend the space-time-determination and the cause-effect-relationship, so that it allows a freer display of the sense-data. This (...)
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  2.  19
    Anton Kühberger, Christoph Kogler, H. U. G. Angelika & Evelyne Mösl (2006). The Role of the Position Effect in Theory and Simulation. Mind and Language 21 (5):610–625.
    We contribute to the empirical debate on whether we understand and predict mental states by using simulation (simulation theory) or by relying on a folk psychological theory (theory theory). To decide between these two fundamental positions, it has been argued that failure to predict other people's choices would be challenging evidence against the simulation view. We test the specific claim that people prefer the rightmost position in choosing among equally valued objects, and whether or not this position bias can be (...)
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  3. Maienborn Claudia & Wöllstein Angelika (2005). Event Arguments: Foundations and Applications. Mouton de Gruyter.
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  4. Peter Klotz (2009). II. Kontexte Und Literale Praktiken. Textsorten Als Elemente Kultureller Praktiken : Zur Funktion Und Zur Geschichte des Poesiealbumeintrags Als Kernelement Einer Kulturellen Praktik / Angelika Linke. Kontexte Und Kompetenzen - Am Beispiel Schriftlichen Argumentierens / Helmuth Feilke. Kontexttransposition : Studentisches Schreiben Zwischen Journalismus Und Wissenschaft / Torsten Steinhoff. Textrhetorik Und Kontextualisierung / Georg Weidacher. Das Verhältnis Text - Kontext Am Beispiel von Beschreiben : Sprachliche, Soziopragmatische Und Kulturelle Aspekte. [REVIEW] In Peter Klotz, Paul R. Portmann-Tselikas & Georg Ernst Weidacher (eds.), Kontexte Und Texte: Soziokulturelle Konstellationen Literalen Handelns. Narr Francke Attempo Verlag
     
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  5.  10
    Johannes Twardella (2012). Neuwirth, Angelika: Der Koran als Text der Spätantike. Ein europäischer Zugang. Zeitschrift für Religions- Und Geistesgeschichte 64 (1):75-78.
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  6.  7
    Daniel G. Calder (1986). Angelika Lutz, ed., Die Version G der Angelsächsischen Chronik: Rekonstruktion und Edition. (Münchener Universitäts-Schriften, Texte und Untersuchungen zur Englische Philologie, 11.) Munich: Wilhelm Fink, 1981. Paper. Pp. cciv, 250; 4 blackand-white facsimile plates. DM 78. [REVIEW] Speculum 61 (1):242-243.
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  7.  4
    Antonio Elizalde (2010). Juliana Ströbele-Gregor, Olaf Kaltmeier y Cornelia Giebeler (comp.), Construyendo Interculturalidad: Pueblos Indígenas, Educación y Políticas de Identidad en América Latina, GTZ Programa Fortalecimiento de Organizaciones Indígenas en América Latina, Eschborn, 2010, 49 p. [REVIEW] Polis 25.
    Este libro, resultado de un esfuerzo compartido por diversas instituciones, investigadores y editores, encabezados por el Grupo de Investigación E Pluribus Unum? Ethnic Identities in Transnational Integration Processes in the Americas de la Universidad de Bielefeld, trata un tema central para el futuro de nuestras mestizas sociedades latinoamericanas: la necesaria construcción -en el presente que vivimos- de la interculturalidad en nuestra América Latina. Esto en el nuevo contexto donde los ..
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  8.  8
    Jane F. Gardner (1992). Roman Marriage and the Roman Family Susan Treggiari: Roman Marriage: Iusti Coniuges Frow the Time of Cicero to the Time of Ulpian. Pp. Xv + 578. Oxford: Clarendon Press, 1991. £65.00. Beryl Rawson (Ed.): Marriage, Divorce and Children in Ancient Rome. Pp. Xiv + 252; 9 Plates, 10 Figs., 3 Tables. Oxford: Clarendon Press/Humanities Research Centre, Canberra, 1991. £35.00. Angelika Mette-Dittmann: Die Ehegesetze des Augustus: Eine Untersuchung Im Rahmen der Gesellschaftspolitik des Princeps. (Historia Einzelschriften, 67.) Pp. 220. Stuttgart: Franz Steiner, 1991. Paper, DM 68. [REVIEW] The Classical Review 42 (02):386-389.
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  9.  1
    Barbara H. Partee (1995). Emmon Bach. Eloise Jelinek, Angelika Kratzer And. In Emmon Bach, Eloise Jelinek, Angelika Kratzer & Barbara Partee (eds.), Quantification in Natural Languages. Kluwer 2--1.
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  10. A. Black (2001). Angelika Krebs Ethics of Nature and Josef Keulartz Struggle for Nature. Journal of Applied Philosophy 18 (2):209-209.
     
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  11. Blurred Conditionals (1981). Angelika Kratzer. In W. Klein & W. Levelt (eds.), Crossing the Boundaries in Linguistics. Reidel 201.
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  12. Joris Geldhof (2012). Review: Angelika Nollert, Matthias Volkenandt, Rut-Maria Gollan & Eckhard Frick (Hg.), Kirchenbauten in der Gegenwart. Architektur zwischen Sakralität und sozialer Wirklichkeit (Regensburg: Friedrich Pustet, 2011). [REVIEW] Bijdragen: Tijdschrift Voor Filosofie En Theologie 73:345-346.
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  13. Renate Reschke & Volker Gerhardt (2008). Elke Angelika Wachendorff, Friedrich Nietzsche. Denker der Interkulturalität. In Renate Reschke & Volker Gerhardt (eds.), Friedrich Nietzsche – Geschichte, Affekte, Medien. Akademie Verlag Gmbh
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  14. Thomas Schramme (forthcoming). Rezension zu: Angelika Krebs: Arbeit und Liebe. Studia Philosophica.
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  15. Konstanz von Gisbert Fanselow (1981). Zu Angelika Kratzers Konditionalsatztheorie. Conceptus: Zeitschrift Fur Philosophie 15:66.
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  16. Nate Charlow (2015). Triviality For Restrictor Conditionals. Noûs 49 (3).
    I present two Triviality results for Kratzer's standard “restrictor” analysis of indicative conditionals. I both refine and undermine the common claim that problems of Triviality do not arise for Kratzer conditionals since they are not strictly conditionals at all.
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  17.  92
    Irene Heim & Angelika Kratzer (1998). Semantics in Generative Grammar. Blackwell.
    Written by two of the leading figures in the field, this is a lucid and systematic introduction to semantics as applied to transformational grammars of the ...
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  18. Angelika Kratzer (1977). What 'Must' and 'Can' Must and Can Mean. Linguistics and Philosophy 1 (3):337--355.
    In this paper I offer an account of the meaning of must and can within the framework of possible worlds semantics. The paper consists of two parts: the first argues for a relative concept of modality underlying modal words like must and can in natural language. I give preliminary definitions of the meaning of these words which are formulated in terms of logical consequence and compatibility, respectively. The second part discusses one kind of insufficiency in the meaning definitions given in (...)
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  19. Angelika Kratzer, Situations in Natural Language Semantics. Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy.
    Situation semantics was developed as an alternative to possible worlds semantics. In situation semantics, linguistic expressions are evaluated with respect to partial, rather than complete, worlds. There is no consensus about what situations are, just as there is no consensus about what possible worlds or events are. According to some, situations are structured entities consisting of relations and individuals standing in those relations. According to others, situations are particulars. In spite of unresolved foundational issues, the partiality provided by situation semantics (...)
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  20. Nate Charlow (forthcoming). Decision Theory: Yes! Truth Conditions: No! In Nate Charlow Matthew Chrisman (ed.), Deontic Modality. Oxford University Press
    This essay makes the case for, in the phrase of <span class='Hi'>Angelika</span> Kratzer, packing the fruits of the study of rational decision-making into our semantics for deontic modals—specifically, for parametrizing the truth-condition of a deontic modal to things like decision problems and decision theories (and ultimately also things like moral and epistemological views). Then it knocks it down. While the fundamental relation of the semantic theory must relate deontic modals to things like decision problems and theories, this semantic relation (...)
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  21.  74
    Angelika Kratzer (1989). An Investigation of the Lumps of Thought. Linguistics and Philosophy 12 (5):607 - 653.
  22. Frank Veltman (2005). Making Counterfactual Assumptions. Journal of Semantics 22 (2):159-180.
    This paper provides an update semantics for counterfactual conditionals. It does so by giving a dynamic twist to the ‘Premise Semantics’ for counterfactuals developed in Veltman (1976) and Kratzer (1981). It also offers an alternative solution to the problems with naive Premise Semantics discussed by Angelika Kratzer in ‘Lumps of Thought’ (Kratzer, 1989). Such an alternative is called for given the triviality results presented in Kanazawa et al. (2005, this issue).
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  23.  18
    Angelika Seidel & Jesse Prinz (2013). Sound Morality: Irritating and Icky Noises Amplify Judgments in Divergent Moral Domains. Cognition 127 (1):1-5.
    Theoretical models and correlational research suggest that anger and disgust play different roles in moral judgment. Anger is theorized to underlie reactions to crimes against persons, such as battery and unfairness, and disgust is theorized to underlie reactions to crimes against nature, such as sexual transgressions and cannibalism. To date, however, it has not been shown that induction of these two emotions has divergent effects. In this experiment we show divergent effects of anger and disgust. We use sounds to elicit (...)
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  24. Angelika Kratzer (2002). Facts: Particulars or Information Units? [REVIEW] Linguistics and Philosophy 25 (5-6):655-670.
    What are facts, situations, or events? When Situation Semantics was born in the eighties, I objected because I could not swallow the idea that situations might be chunks of information. For me, they had to be particulars like sticks or bricks. I could not imagine otherwise. The first manuscript of “An Investigation of the Lumps of Thought” that I submitted to Linguistics and Philosophy had a footnote where I distanced myself from all those who took possible situations to be (...)
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  25.  36
    Jon Cogburn & Jeffrey W. Roland (2013). Safety and the True–True Problem. Pacific Philosophical Quarterly 94 (2):246-267.
    Standard accounts of semantics for counterfactuals confront the true–true problem: when the antecedent and consequent of a counterfactual are both actually true, the counterfactual is automatically true. This problem presents a challenge to safety-based accounts of knowledge. In this paper, drawing on work by Angelika Kratzer, Alan Penczek, and Duncan Pritchard, we propose a revised understanding of semantics for counterfactuals utilizing machinery from generalized quantifier theory which enables safety theorists to meet the challenge of the true–true problem.
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  26.  50
    Eric Swanson (2011). On the Treatment of Incomparability in Ordering Semantics and Premise Semantics. Journal of Philosophical Logic 40 (6):693-713.
    In his original semantics for counterfactuals, David Lewis presupposed that the ordering of worlds relevant to the evaluation of a counterfactual admitted no incomparability between worlds. He later came to abandon this assumption. But the approach to incomparability he endorsed makes counterintuitive predictions about a class of examples circumscribed in this paper. The same underlying problem is present in the theories of modals and conditionals developed by Bas van Fraassen, Frank Veltman, and Angelika Kratzer. I show how to reformulate (...)
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  27.  9
    Alex Kaiserman (forthcoming). Necessary Connections in Context. Erkenntnis:1-20.
    This paper combines the ancient idea that causes necessitate their effects with Angelika Kratzer’s semantics of modality. On the resulting view, causal claims quantify over restricted domains of possible worlds determined by two contextually determined parameters. I argue that this view can explain a number of otherwise puzzling features of the way we use and evaluate causal language, including the difference between causing an effect and being a cause of it, the sensitivity of causal judgements to normative facts, and (...)
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  28. Angelika Kratzer, Beyond Ouch and Oops. How Descriptive and Expressive Meaning Interact.
    They are expressives, too. There is a phonology. There is a syntax. There is a compositional semantics. There are interesting interactions to investigate. German, Greek, and Papago are known examples of discourse particle languages. Intonation has been said to have similar uses in other languages.
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  29. Angelika Kratzer (1986). Conditionals. Chicago Linguistics Society 22 (2):1–15.
  30.  39
    Angelika Kratzer, Building Statives.
    The adjectival passive construction that is traditionally called ‘Zustandspassiv’ (‘state passive’) in German seems to have the same syntactic and semantic properties as its English cousin, except that it is easier to identify. German state or adjectival passives select the auxiliary sein (‘be’), and are therefore clearly distinguished from verbal or ‘Vorgangs’- passives (‘process passives’), which use the auxiliary werden (‘get’, ‘become’). In spite of their appearance, German state passives do not form a homogenious class, however. There are two important (...)
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  31.  75
    Eric Swanson (2008). Modality in Language. Philosophy Compass 3 (6):1193-1207.
    This article discusses some of the ways in which natural language can express modal information – information which is, to a first approximation, about what could be or must be the case, as opposed to being about what actually is the case. It motivates, explains, and raises problems for Angelika Kratzer's influential theory of modal auxiliaries, and introduces a new approach to one important debate about the relationships between modality, evidentiality, context change, and imperative force.
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  32.  10
    Angelika Kratzer (2005). Indefinites and the Operators They Depend On: From Japanese to Salish. In Greg N. Carlson & Francis Jeffry Pelletier (eds.), Reference and Quantification: The Partee Effect. Csli 113--142.
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  33.  20
    Justin Khoo (2013). A Note on Gibbard's Proof. Philosophical Studies 166 (1):153-164.
    A proof by Allan Gibbard (Ifs: Conditionals, beliefs, decision, chance, time. Reidel, Dordrecht, 1981) seems to demonstrate that if indicative conditionals have truth conditions, they cannot be stronger than material implication. Angelika Kratzer's theory that conditionals do not denote two-place operators purports to escape this result [see Kratzer (Chic Linguist Soc 22(2):1–15, 1986, 2012)]. In this note, I raise some trouble for Kratzer’s proposed method of escape and then show that her semantics avoids this consequence of Gibbard’s proof by (...)
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  34.  79
    Angelika Krebbs (2011). The Phenomenology of Shared Feeling. Appraisal 8 (3).
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  35. Angelika Kratzer (1979). Conditional Necessity and Possibility. In Rainer Bäuerle, Urs Egli & Arnim von Stechow (eds.), Semantics From Different Points of View. Springer-Verlag 117--147.
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  36.  54
    Angelika Kratzer, A Note on Choice Functions in Context.
    Kratzer 1998 proposes that certain indefinite determiners (at least in some of their uses) might be variables for (Skolemized) choice functions that receive a value from the utterance context. What does it mean for a choice function variable to receive a value from the context of utterance? How can a context provide such a function? To sharpen intuitions, here is an example describing a custom from my home town Mindelheim. After every funeral, all the mourners gathered around the still open (...)
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  37. Angelika Kratzer (1981). Partition and Revision: The Semantics of Counterfactuals. [REVIEW] Journal of Philosophical Logic 10 (2):201 - 216.
    The last section made it clear that an analysis which at first seems to fail is viable after all. It is viable if we let it depend on a partition function to be provided by the context of conversation. This analysis leaves certain traits of the partition function open. I have tried to show that this should be so. Specifying these traits as Pollock does leads to wrong predictions. And leaving them open endows counterfactuals with just the right amount of (...)
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  38. Angelika Kratzer (2005). Constraining Premise Sets for Counterfactuals. Journal of Semantics 22 (2):153-158.
    This note is a reply to ‘On the Lumping Semantics of Counterfactuals’ by Makoto Kanazawa, Stefan Kaufmann and Stanley Peters. It shows first that the first triviality result obtained by Kanazawa, Kaufmann, and Peters is already ruled out by the constraints on admissible premise sets listed in Kratzer (1989). Second, and more importantly, it points out that the results obtained by Kanazawa, Kaufmann, and Peters are obsolete in view of the revised analysis of counterfactuals in Kratzer (1990, 2002).
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  39.  66
    Thomas Ede Zimmermann (1993). On the Proper Treatment of Opacity in Certain Verbs. Natural Language Semantics 2 (1):149-179.
    This paper is about the semantic analysis of referentially opaque verbs like seek and owe that give rise to nonspecific readings. It is argued that Montague's categorization (based on earlier work by Quine) of opaque verbs as properties of quantifiers runs into two serious difficulties: the first problem is that it does not work with opaque verbs like resemble that resist any lexical decomposition of the seek ap try to find kind; the second one is that it wrongly predicts de (...)
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  40.  43
    Angelika Kratzer, Decomposing Attitude Verbs.
    I will assume (without explicitly argue for it here) that the verb’s external argument is not an argument of the verb root itself, but is introduced by a separate head in a neo-Davidsonian way. The content argument can be saturated by DPs denoting the kinds of things that can be believed or reported.
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  41. Christopher Potts, Ash Asudeh, Yurie Hara, Eric McCready, Martin Walkow, Luis Alonso-Ovalle, Rajesh Bhatt, Christopher Davis, Angelika Kratzer & Tom Roeper, Expressives and Identity Conditions.
    We present diverse evidence for the claim of Pullum and Rawlins (2007) that expressives behave differently from descriptives in constructions that enforce a particular kind of semantic identity between elements. Our data are drawn from a wide variety of languages and construction types, and they point uniformly to a basic linguistic distinction between descriptive content and expressive content (Kaplan 1999; Potts 2007).
     
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  42.  36
    Emmon Bach, Eloise Jelinek, Angelika Kratzer & Barbara Partee (eds.) (1995). Quantification in Natural Languages. Kluwer.
    This extended collection of papers is the result of putting recent ideas on quantification to work on a wide variety of languages.
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  43.  91
    Dilip Ninan (2005). Two Puzzles About Deontic Necessity. In J. Gajewski, V. Hacquard, B. Nickel & S. Yalcin (eds.), New Work on Modality, MIT Working Papers in Linguistics.
    The deontic modal must has two surprising properties: an assertion of must p does not permit a denial of p, and must does not take past tense complements. I first consider an explanation of these phenomena that stays within Angelika Kratzer’s semantic framework for modals, and then offer some reasons for rejecting that explanation. I then propose an alternative account, according to which simple must sentences have the force of an imperative.
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  44.  40
    Angelika Kratzer, Building Resultatives.
    Resultatives raise important questions for the syntax-semantics interface, and this is why they have occupied a prominent place in recent linguistic theorizing. What is it that makes this construction so interesting? Resultatives are submitted to a cluster of not obviously related constraints, and this fact calls out for explanation. There are tough constraints for the verb, for example.
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  45.  89
    Angelika Kratzer, Phase Theory and Prosodic Spellout: The Case of Verbs.
    In this article we will explore the consequences of adopting recent proposals by Chomsky, according to which the syntactic derivation proceeds in terms of phases. The notion of phase – through the associated notion of spellout – allows for an insightful theory of the fact that syntactic constituents receive default phrase stress not across the board, but as a function of yet-to-be-explicated conditions on their syntactic context. We will see that the phonological evi- dence requires us to modify somewhat the (...)
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  46.  55
    Angelika Kratzer (2004). Interpreting Focus: Presupposed or Expressive Meanings? A Comment on Geurts and Van der Sandt. Theoretical Linguistics 30:123--136.
    The BPR assumes that we already know how sentences are partitioned into focused and backgrounded material, and this is quite legitimate, given the literature on the topic , von Stechow ). If the BPR was true, no more would have to be said about the meaning of focus. The behavior of whatever inferences are generated by backgrounding could be taken care of by theories dealing with the projection of presuppositions of the familiar kind, the presuppositions of definite descriptions, clefts, or (...)
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  47.  1
    Angelika Hüppe & Heiner Raspe (2011). Mehr Nutzen als Schaden? Ethik in der Medizin 23 (2):107-121.
    Forschung an und mit Menschen muss sich legitimieren, d. h. sie muss ihre wissenschaftliche Qualität, Rechtmäßigkeit und ethische Vertretbarkeit aufzeigen. Zu den Rechtfertigungsbedingungen zählt ein „günstiges“ Verhältnis von Nutzen- und Schadenpotenzialen des Forschungsvorhabens. Unabhängige Ethikkommissionen sind den Forschenden zur Seite gestellt, um sie bei der Prüfung und Sicherstellung der genannten Erfordernisse zu unterstützen. Eine zum Gebrauch durch Ethikkommissionen und Forschende entwickelte Nutzen- und Schadentaxonomie sowie ein Schema zur Systematisierung von Chancen-Risiken-Bewertungen wurde nachträglich auf alle Ethikanträge des Jahres 2006 an die (...)
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  48.  2
    Angelika Hüppe & Heiner Raspe (2011). Mehr Nutzen als Schaden? Ethik in der Medizin 23 (2):107-121.
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  49.  30
    Angelika Kratzer, On the Plurality of Verbs.
    This paper pursues some of the consequences of the idea that there are (at least) two sources for distributive/cumulative interpretations in English. One source is lexical pluralization: All predicative stems are born as plurals, as Manfred Krifka and Fred Landman have argued. Lexical pluralization should be available in any language and should not depend on the particular make-up of its DPs. I suggest that the other source of cumulative/distributive interpretations in English is directly provided by plural DPs. DPs with plural (...)
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  50.  9
    Ulrich Hoffrage, Angelika Weber, Ralph Hertwig & Valerie M. Chase (2003). How to Keep Children Safe in Traffic: Find the Daredevils Early. Journal of Experimental Psychology: Applied 9 (4):249.
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