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  1. Arthur R. Miller (2003). Civil Rights and Hate Crimes Legislation: Two Important Asymmetries. Journal of Social Philosophy 34 (3):437–443.
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  2. Arthur R. Miller (2003). Dependent Rational Beings. International Studies in Philosophy 35 (4):349-351.
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  3. Arthur R. Miller (1996). Bentham on Justifying the Principle of Utility. Southwest Philosophy Review 12 (2):133-139.
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  4. Arthur R. Miller (1989). Foresight, Intention and Responsibility. Southern Journal of Philosophy 27 (1):71-85.
    As the title indicates, This paper represents an examination of the relationships obtaining among the concepts of foresight, Intention, And responsibility. It begins with a critical analysis of the legal and quasi-Moral principle of the resumption of intentionality (i.E., An agent is presumed to have intended the "foreseeable" consequences of her intentional actions). It is shown that, While legally indispensable, It will simply not withstand philosophical scrutiny for purposes of ascribing moral responsibility. I proceed eventually to an evaluation of a (...)
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  5. Arthur R. Miller (1987). Acts and Consequences: Squeezing the Accordion. Metaphilosophy 18 (3-4):200-207.
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  6. Arthur R. Miller (1985). Moral Essentialism and Logical Possibility. Metaphilosophy 16 (2-3):146-149.
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  7. Arthur R. Miller (1985). A Reply to Davis. Philosophy and Phenomenological Research 45 (3):457-458.
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  8. Arthur R. Miller (1984). In Defense of a Logic of Imperatives. Metaphilosophy 15 (1):55–58.
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  9. Arthur R. Miller (1982). Intention and Practical Reasoning. Mind 91 (361):106-108.
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  10. Arthur R. Miller (1981). Ii. Intentions and Conditions of Satisfaction. Inquiry 24 (1):115 – 121.
    This paper discusses a problem arising from the way in which John Searle marks the distinction between intentional and unintentional action (Inquiry, Vol. 22, pp. 253?80), namely, that of adequately distinguishing those events which we regard as unintentional actions on the part of an agent from those other events occasioned by or brought about as a result of his action which we (correctly) do not countenance as actions of any sort ? unintentional or otherwise. Searle's attempt to distinguish them in (...)
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  11. Arthur R. Miller (1980). A Rejoinder. Philosophy and Phenomenological Research 41 (1/2):232-233.
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  12. Arthur R. Miller (1980). Describing Unwitting Behavior. American Philosophical Quarterly 17 (1):67 - 72.
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  13. Arthur R. Miller (1980). Wanting, Intending, and Knowing What One is Doing. Philosophy and Phenomenological Research 40 (3):334-343.
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  14. Arthur R. Miller (1975). The Locutionary-Illocutionary Distinction. Philosophy 50 (191):101 - 103.
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  15. Arthur R. Miller (1974). Correct Vs. 'Merely True' Act‐Descriptions. Inquiry 17 (1-4):457-460.
    This paper is a critical analysis of David Rayfield's attempt to distinguish true from correct descriptions of human actions (Inquiry, Vol. 13 [1970], Nos. 1?2). It is argued that the analysis fails to do the job required of it for two reasons. First, the analysis of true descriptions is circular insofar as it turns on the notion of an ?unbound action?. Secondly, and independent of the charge of circularity, it is shown that the basis upon which Rayfield draws the true?correct (...)
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