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Ann Hartle [33]Anne Hartle [1]
  1.  23
    Ann Hartle (2004). The Anointment of Dionisio. Review of Metaphysics 57 (4):849-851.
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  2.  30
    Ann Hartle (2003). Michel De Montaigne: Accidental Philosopher. Cambridge University Press.
    Michel de Montaigne, the inventor of the essay, has always been acknowledged as a great literary figure but has never been thought of as a philosophical original. This book is the first to treat Montaigne as a serious thinker in his own right, taking as its point of departure Montaigne's description of himself as 'an unpremeditated and accidental philosopher'. Whereas previous commentators have treated Montaigne's Essays as embodying a skepticism harking back to classical sources, Ann Hartle offers a fresh account (...)
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  3.  40
    Ann Hartle (2012). The Invisibility of Philosophy in the Essays of Michel de Montaigne. Review of Metaphysics 65 (4):795-812.
    The Essays do not look like philosophy in any traditional sense: there are no arguments, conclusions, or proofs, and no apparent philosophical teaching. Yet, Montaigne does describe himself as a philosopher: “a new figure: an unpremeditated and accidental philosopher.” Unpremeditated and accidental philosophy, however, just looks like the formless and disordered thoughts of ordinary life and conversation. While philosophy is invisible, Montaigne himself is always visible. Philosophy disappears into the pre-philosophical at the same time and in the same act by (...)
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  4.  28
    Ann Hartle (1998). The Psychic Life of Power. Review of Metaphysics 52 (2):438-439.
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  5.  27
    Ann Hartle (2001). Domestic Tranquility: A Brief Against Feminism. [REVIEW] Human Rights Review 3 (1):91-98.
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  6.  9
    Ann Hartle (1997). Oakeshott, Michael. The Politics of Faith and the Politics of Scepticism. Review of Metaphysics 50 (3):676-678.
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  7.  7
    Ann Hartle (1990). Alasdair MacIntyre, "Whose Justice? Which Rationality"? [REVIEW] Journal of the History of Philosophy 28 (3):470.
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  8. Ann Hartle (2005). Montaigne and Skepticism. In Ullrich Langer (ed.), The Cambridge Companion to Montaigne. Cambridge University Press
     
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  9. Ann Hartle (forthcoming). The Essay as Self-Knowledge: Montaigne's Philosophical Appropriation of History and Poetry. Philosophy and Culture: Essays in Honor of Donald Phillip Verene.
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  10.  17
    Ann Hartle (2012). Michel de Montaigne. The Philosophers' Magazine 56 (56):100-101.
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  11.  23
    Ann Hartle (2001). The Dialectic of Faith and Reason in the Essays of Montaigne. Faith and Philosophy 18 (3):323-336.
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  12.  23
    Ann Hartle (2010). Language and Philosophy in the Essays of Montaigne. Proceedings of the American Catholic Philosophical Association 84:47-56.
    Montaigne chooses to write the Essays in French, the vulgar language, rather than in Latin, the language of the learned. He uses only the words that areheard in the streets, markets, and taverns of France. And he speaks about the body and the sexual in a manner that goes beyond the limits of propriety. The language of the Essays perfectly reflects Montaigne’s philosophical project, the re-ordering of philosophy to the lowest rather than the highest, to the ordinary rather than the (...)
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  13.  21
    Ann Hartle (2007). Rousseau: The Sentiment of Existence (Review). Journal of the History of Philosophy 45 (3):500-501.
    Ann Hartle - Rousseau: The Sentiment of Existence - Journal of the History of Philosophy 45:3 Journal of the History of Philosophy 45.3 500-501 Muse Search Journals This Journal Contents Reviewed by Ann Hartle Emory University David Gauthier. Rousseau: The Sentiment of Existence. Cambridge-New York: Cambridge University Press, 2006. Pp. xiv + 196. Paper, $22.99. The unity of Rousseau's thought is among the most serious challenges faced by his interpreters. How are we to reconcile the submission of the individual to (...)
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  14.  24
    Ann Hartle (2000). Montaigne's Accidental Moral Philosophy. Philosophy and Literature 24 (1):138-153.
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  15.  12
    Ann Hartle (1998). Ethics in Reproductive and Perinatal Medicine. Review of Metaphysics 52 (2):486-489.
  16.  6
    Ann Hartle (1990). Whose Justice? Which Rationality? Journal of the History of Philosophy 28 (3):470-473.
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  17.  9
    Ann Hartle (1997). Kamm, F. M. Morality, Mortality: Rights, Duties, and Status. Vol. 2. Review of Metaphysics 50 (4):904-906.
  18.  3
    Ann Hartle (1986). Death and the Disinterested Spectator: An Inquiry Into the Nature of Philosophy. State University of New York Press.
    Death and the Disinterested Spectator examines the nature of philosophy in light of philosophy's claim to be a preparation for death.
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  19.  10
    Ann Hartle (1998). The Legacy of Rousseau. New Vico Studies 16:117-123.
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  20. Ann Hartle (1983). The Modern Self in Rousseau's Confessions a Reply to St. Augustine.
     
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  21.  10
    Ann Hartle (2002). The Human Project. New Vico Studies 20:125-128.
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  22.  10
    Ann Hartle, William Kluback, Dean M. Martin, Edward L. Schoen, M. Jamie Ferreira & H. A. Nielsen (1992). Book Reviews. [REVIEW] International Journal for Philosophy of Religion 32 (3):185-189.
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  23.  6
    Ann Hartle (1994). Metaphysics. Review of Metaphysics 48 (2):434-436.
  24.  6
    Ann Hartle (2000). What, Then, Is Time? New Vico Studies 18:140-145.
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  25. Anne Hartle (1988). Christopher Kelly, Rousseau's Exemplary Life: The'Confessions' as Political Philosophy Reviewed By. Philosophy in Review 8 (11):452-455.
     
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  26. Ann Hartle (2013). Montaigne and the Origins of Modern Philosophy. Northwestern University Press.
    Montaigne’s _Essays_ are rightfully studied as giving birth to the literary form of that name. Ann Hartle’s _Montaigne and the Origins of Modern Philosophy_ argues that the essay is actually the perfect expression of Montaigne as what he called "a new figure: an unpremeditated and accidental philosopher." Unpremeditated philosophy is philosophy made sociable—brought down from the heavens to the street, where it might be engaged in by a wider audience. In the same philosophical act, Montaigne both transforms philosophy and invents (...)
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  27. Ann Hartle (2004). Michel de Montaigne: Accidental Philosopher. Cambridge University Press.
    Michel de Montaigne, the inventor of the essay, has always been acknowledged as a great literary figure but has never been thought of as a philosophical original. This book treats Montaigne as a serious thinker in his own right, taking as its point of departure Montaigne's description of himself as 'an unpremeditated and accidental philosopher'. Whereas previous commentators have treated Montaigne's Essays as embodying a scepticism harking back to classical sources, Ann Hartle offers an account that reveals Montaigne's thought to (...)
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  28. Ann Hartle (2009). Michel de Montaigne: Accidental Philosopher. Cambridge University Press.
    Michel de Montaigne, the inventor of the essay, has always been acknowledged as a great literary figure but has never been thought of as a philosophical original. This book treats Montaigne as a serious thinker in his own right, taking as its point of departure Montaigne's description of himself as 'an unpremeditated and accidental philosopher'. Whereas previous commentators have treated Montaigne's Essays as embodying a scepticism harking back to classical sources, Ann Hartle offers an account that reveals Montaigne's thought to (...)
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  29. Ann Hartle (2007). Michel de Montaigne: Accidental Philosopher. Cambridge University Press.
    Michel de Montaigne, the inventor of the essay, has always been acknowledged as a great literary figure but has never been thought of as a philosophical original. This book treats Montaigne as a serious thinker in his own right, taking as its point of departure Montaigne's description of himself as 'an unpremeditated and accidental philosopher'. Whereas previous commentators have treated Montaigne's Essays as embodying a scepticism harking back to classical sources, Ann Hartle offers an account that reveals Montaigne's thought to (...)
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  30. Ann Hartle (1996). Review. [REVIEW] The Thomist 60:503-505.
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  31.  2
    Ann Hartle (1996). Self-Knowledge in the Age of Theory. Rowman & Littlefield Publishers.
    The philosophical ideal of self-knowledge has been all but forgotten in what Walker Percy calls "the age of theory." Hartle attempts to recover that ancient philosophical task and to articulate what that ideal could mean in the context of our historical situation. She considers and rejects claims that we can attain self-knowledge through theory, anti-theory, or narrative and she defends philosophy as a humanistic, rather than scientific, endeavor. Self-Knowledge in the Age of Theory will be of great interest not only (...)
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  32. Ann Hartle (2016). "Sociable Wisdom": Montaigne's Transformation of Philosophy. Philosophy and Literature 39 (2):285-304.
    Montaigne’s last words in the Essays—the words that capture his entire project—are “sociable wisdom.” Philosophy has been transformed from the “love of wisdom” to “sociable wisdom” and this transformation is, at the same time, the transformation of the human world, the production of society, a new mode of human association. What is “sociable wisdom” and how has it produced this remarkable effect?Philosophy means “the love of wisdom.” Although the term is believed to have been used first by Pythagoras, Socrates presents (...)
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  33. Ann Hartle (1995). Theory and Autonomy. Reason Papers 20:3-21.
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