Search results for 'Barbara Bloom Lloyd' (try it on Scholar)

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  1.  8
    Barbara Bloom Lloyd & John Gay (eds.) (1981). Universals of Human Thought: Some African Evidence. Cambridge University Press.
    This book was originally published in 1981 and the theme of universals attracted a great deal of attention in the decade preceding publication.
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  2.  3
    Casper Bruun Jensen, Barbara Herrnstein Smith, G. E. R. Lloyd, Martin Holbraad, Andreas Roepstorff, Isabelle Stengers, Helen Verran, Steven D. Brown, Brit Ross Winthereik, Marilyn Strathern, Bruce Kapferer, Annemarie Mol, Morten Axel Pedersen, Eduardo Viveiros de Castro, Matei Candea, Debbora Battaglia & Roy Wagner (2011). Introduction: Contexts for a Comparative Relativism. Common Knowledge 17 (1):1-12.
    This introduction to the Common Knowledge symposium titled “Comparative Relativism” outlines a variety of intellectual contexts where placing the unlikely companion terms comparison and relativism in conjunction offers analytical purchase. If comparison, in the most general sense, involves the investigation of discrete contexts in order to elucidate their similarities and differences, then relativism, as a tendency, stance, or working method, usually involves the assumption that contexts exhibit, or may exhibit, radically different, incomparable, or incommensurable traits. Comparative studies are required to (...)
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  3.  4
    Barbara Finlay, Paul Bloom & Jeffrey Gray (2003). A Message From the New Editors. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 26 (1):2-2.
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  4.  1
    Barbara Lloyd (1976). Culture and Colour Coding. Royal Institute of Philosophy Lectures 10:140-161.
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  5.  8
    Helen Hodges, Stevan Harnad, Barbara L. Finlay & Paul Bloom (2004). In Memoriam: Jeffrey Gray (1934–2004). Behavioral and Brain Sciences 27 (1):1-2.
    Many strands are woven into the ideas and work of Jeffrey Gray. From a background of classical languages and a spell in military intelligence spent honing skills in languages and typing, he took two BA degrees (in modern languages and psychology) at Oxford University. He then trained as a clinical psychologist at the Institute of Psychiatry (IOP), London, capping this with a PhD on the sources of emotional behaviour.
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  6. Kerry Burch, Martin Haberman, N. Kagendo Mutua, Leslie Rebecca Bloom, June Hart Romeo & Barbara Duffield (2001). Articles. Educational Studies 32 (3):264-336.
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  7.  1
    James Lloyd & Doran (2014). Vale: Victor Henry Lloyd 1.9.1921 - 4.5.2014. Australian Humanist, The 115:15.
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  8. Irene Bloom (1989). Response to Professor Huang Siu-Chi's Review of "Knowledge Painfully Acquired", by Lo Ch'in-Shun and Translated by Irene Bloom. Philosophy East and West 39 (4):459-463.
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  9.  12
    Peter Lloyd & Innes Crellin (1996). Crellin/Lloyd Feud Continued. Philosophy Now 15:26-26.
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  10. Tsui Bloom (2000). Plotkin, & Bassett (2000), Bloom SS, Tsui AO, Plotkin M., Bassett S., What Husbands in Northern India Know About Reproductive Health, Correlates of Knowledge About Pregnancy and Maternal and Sexual Health. [REVIEW] Journal of Biosocial Science 32 (2).
     
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  11. Lloyd of Hampstead & Dennis Lloyd (1985). Lloyd's Introduction to Jurisprudence. Stevens.
     
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  12. Humphrey Lloyd & George Sarton (1932). Discovery of Conical Refraction by William Rowan Hamilton and Humphrey Lloyd. Isis: A Journal of the History of Science 17:154-170.
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  13.  1
    G. E. R. Lloyd (2011). Multidimensional Reality. Common Knowledge 17 (1):27-30.
    This piece is a response to Barbara Herrnstein Smith's article, “The Chimera of Relativism: A Tragicomedy,” in the Common Knowledge symposium on “comparative relativism.” The theme is complexity—as distinct from simple contrast or binarism of any kind—similarities as well as differences are observed in ancient Chinese and ancient Greek responses to cultural difference; also the significantly different views of these matters among the Greek philosophers. In the same vein, discussing studies of cultural/linguistic variability or counterclaimed universality among humans in (...)
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  14.  10
    Gary D. Farney (2008). Asheri, David, Alan Lloyd, and Aldo Corcella. A Commentary on Herodotus Books I–IV. Edited by Oswyn Murray and Alfonso Moreno. With a Contribution by Maria Brosius. Trans. By Barbara Graziosi, Matteo Rossetti, Carlotta Dus, and Vanessa Cazzato. Lxxii+ 721 Pp. 44 Maps and Plans. 8 Black-and-White Figs. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2007. Cloth, $320. Revision and Translation Of. [REVIEW] American Journal of Philology 129:141-144.
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  15.  4
    Warwick Slinn (1990). Criticism in Society: Interviews with Jacques Derrida, Northrop Frye, Harold Bloom, Geoffrey Hartman, Frank Kermode, Edward Said, Barbara Johnson, Frank Lentricchia, and J. Hillis Miller (Review). Philosophy and Literature 14 (1):184-185.
  16.  10
    Rosalind Thomas (2010). Horodotus Books 1–4 (D.) Asheri, (A.) Lloyd, (A.) Corcella A Commentary on Herodotus Books I–IV. Edited by Oswyn Murray and Alfonso Moreno with a Contribution by Maria Brosius. Translated by Barbara Graziosi, Matteo Rossetti, Carlotta Dus and Vanessa Cazzato. Pp. Lxxii + 721, Ills, Maps. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2007. Cased, £173. ISBN: 978-0-19-814956-. [REVIEW] The Classical Review 60 (01):27-.
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  17.  43
    Genevieve Lloyd (1993). The Man of Reason: "Male" and "Female" in Western Philosophy. University of Minnesota Press.
    This new edition of Genevieve Lloyd's classic study of the maleness of reason in philosophy contains a new introduction and bibilographical essay assessing the ..
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  18. Genevieve Lloyd (2016). The Man of Reason: "Male" and "Female" in Western Philosophy. Routledge.
    This new edition of Genevieve Lloyd's classic study of the maleness of reason in philosophy contains a new introduction and bibliographical essay assessing the book's place in the explosion of writing and gender since 1984.
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  19.  37
    Paul Bloom (2013). Just Babies: The Origins of Good and Evil. Crown.
    A leading cognitive scientist argues that a deep sense of good and evil is bred in the bone. From John Locke to Sigmund Freud, philosophers and psychologists have long believed that we begin life as blank moral slates. Many of us take for granted that babies are born selfish and that it is the role of society—and especially parents—to transform them from little sociopaths into civilized beings. In Just Babies, Paul Bloom argues that humans are in fact hardwired with (...)
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  20.  5
    Edward Shotter, Margaret Lloyd, Roger Higgs & Kenneth Boyd (2013). Fifty Years of Medical Ethics: From the London Medical Group to the Institute of Medical Ethics. Journal of Medical Ethics 39 (11):662-666.
    The history of the Institute of Medical Ethics has been well recorded. Accounts of its origins in the London Medical Group were published in an academic paper of 2003,1 in the transcript of a Wellcome Witnesses to Twentieth Century Medicine Seminar in 20072 and in a chapter of the 2009 Cambridge World History of Medical Ethics.3 In 2013, 50 years since the inauguration of its first series of lectures and symposia, the LMG as an organisation no longer exists, but its (...)
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  21. Moira Gatens & Genevieve Lloyd (1999). Collective Imaginings: Spinoza, Past and Present. Routledge.
    Why would the work of the 17th century philosopher Benedict de Spinoza concern us today? How can Spinoza shed any light on contemporary thought? In this intriguing book, Moira Gatens and Genevieve Lloyd show us that in spite of or rather because of Spinoza's apparent strangeness, his philosophy can be a rich resource for cultural self-understanding in the present. _Collective Imaginings_ draws on recent re-assessments of the philosophy of Spinoza to develop new ways of conceptualising issues of freedom and (...)
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  22.  7
    Valtteri Arstila & Dan Lloyd (eds.) (2014). Subjective Time: The Philosophy, Psychology, and Neuroscience of Temporality. The MIT Press.
    Our awareness of time and temporal properties is a constant feature of conscious life. Subjective temporality structures and guides every aspect of behavior and cognition, distinguishing memory, perception, and anticipation. This milestone volume brings together research on temporality from leading scholars in philosophy, psychology, and neuroscience, defining a new field of interdisciplinary research. The book's thirty chapters include selections from classic texts by William James and Edmund Husserl and new essays setting them in historical context; contemporary philosophical accounts of lived (...)
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  23.  13
    S. A. Lloyd (2009). Morality in the Philosophy of Thomas Hobbes: Cases in the Law of Nature. Cambridge University Press.
    In this book, S. A. Lloyd offers a radically new interpretation of Hobbes's laws of nature, revealing them to be not egoistic precepts of personal prudence but rather moral instructions for obtaining the common good.
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  24.  14
    G. E. R. Lloyd (1996). Aristotelian Explorations. Cambridge University Press.
    This book challenges several widespread views concerning Aristotle's methods and practices of scientific and philosophical research. Taking central topics in psychology, zoology, astronomy and politics, Professor Lloyd explores generally unrecognised tensions between Aristotle's deeply held a priori convictions and his remarkable empirical honesty in the face of complexities in the data or perceived difficult or exceptional cases. The picture that emerges of Aristotle's actual engagement in scientific research and of his own reflections on that research is substantially more complex (...)
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  25.  78
    Elisabeth A. Lloyd, Richard C. Lewontin & and Marcus W. Feldman (2008). The Generational Cycle of State Spaces and Adequate Genetical Representation. Philosophy of Science 75 (2):140-156.
    Most models of generational succession in sexually reproducing populations necessarily move back and forth between genic and genotypic spaces. We show that transitions between and within these spaces are usually hidden by unstated assumptions about processes in these spaces. We also examine a widely endorsed claim regarding the mathematical equivalence of kin-, group-, individual-, and allelic-selection models made by Lee Dugatkin and Kern Reeve. We show that the claimed mathematical equivalence of the models does not hold. *Received January 2007; revised (...)
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  26.  5
    G. E. R. Lloyd (2004). Ancient Worlds, Modern Reflections: Philosophical Perspectives on Greek and Chinese Science and Culture. Oxford University Press.
    Geoffrey Lloyd engages in a wide-ranging exploration of what we can learn from the study of ancient civilizations that is relevant to fundamental problems, both intellectual and moral, that we still face today. These include, in philosophy of science, the question of the incommensurability of paradigms, the debate between realism and relativism or constructivism, and between correspondence and coherence conceptions of truth. How far is it possible to arrive at an understanding of alien systems of belief? Is it possible (...)
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  27.  27
    Geoffrey Lloyd (2007). Cognitive Variations: Reflections on the Unity and Diversity of the Human Mind. Clarendon Press.
    Sir Geoffrey Lloyd presents a cross-disciplinary exploration of the unity and diversity of the human mind. He discusses cultural variations with regard to ideas of colour, emotion, health, the self, agency and causation, reasoning, and other fundamental aspects of human cognition. He draws together scientific, philosophical, anthropological, and historical arguments in showing how our evident psychic diversity can be reconciled with our shared humanity.
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  28. Genevieve Lloyd (2002). The Man of Reason: "Male" and "Female" in Western Philosophy. Routledge.
    This new edition of Genevieve Lloyd's classic study of the maleness of reason in philosophy contains a new introduction and bibliographical essay assessing the book's place in the explosion of writing and gender since 1984.
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  29.  31
    Genevieve Lloyd (1993). Being in Time: Selves and Narrators in Philosophy and Literature. Routledge.
    Being in Time is a provocative and accessible essay on the fragmentation of the self as explored in philosophy and literature. This original study is unique in its focus on the literary aspects of philosophical writing and their interactions with philosophical content. It explores the emotional aspects of the human experience of time commonly neglected in philosophical investigation by looking at how narrative creates and treats the experience of the self as fragmented and the past as "lost." Genevieve Lloyd (...)
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  30.  29
    A. C. Lloyd (1990). The Anatomy of Neoplatonism. Oxford University Press.
    This study proposes that Neoplatonism, while not a modern philosophy, is philosophy in the modern sense. Lloyd analyzes the key structures that underlie the dogmas of the Neoplatonic world picture, including the concept of emanation, the return of the soul to the One, the place of mystical knowledge, epistemology, and Porphyry's theory of predication, and shows that they rest on original but intelligible concepts and arguments.
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  31.  6
    G. E. R. Lloyd (2009). Disciplines in the Making: Cross-Cultural Perspectives on Elites, Learning, and Innovation. OUP Oxford.
    We tend to assume that our map of the intellectual disciplines is valid cross-culturally. G. E. R. Lloyd challenges this in relation to eight main areas of human endeavour, namely philosophy, mathematics, history, medicine, art, law, religion, and science, by examining how the disciplines were conceived and developed in different times and places.
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  32.  54
    Susan James, Genevieve Lloyd & Moira Gatens (2000). The Power of Spinoza: Feminist Conjunctions. Hypatia 15 (2):40-58.
    : As a constructive alternative to the exclusionary binaries of Cartesian philosophy, Genevieve Lloyd and Moira Gatens turn to Spinoza. Spinoza's understanding of the body as "in relation" takes the focus of philosophical thought from the homo-geneous subject to the heterogeneity of the social, and the focus of politics from individual rights to collective responsibility. The implications for feminism are radical; Spinoza enables a reconceptualization of the imaginary and the possibility of a sociability of inclusion.
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  33.  29
    S. A. Lloyd (1992). Ideals as Interests in Hobbes's Leviathan: The Power of Mind Over Matter. Cambridge University Press.
    S. A. Lloyd proposes a radically new interpretation of Hobbes's Leviathan that shows transcendent interests--interests that override the fear of death--to be crucial to both Hobbes's analysis of social disorder and his proposed remedy to it. Most previous commentators in the analytic philosophical tradition have argued that Hobbes thought that credible threats of physical force could be sufficient to deter people from political insurrection. Professor Lloyd convincingly shows that because Hobbes took the transcendence of religious and moral interests (...)
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  34.  1
    Christopher Kirwan & G. E. R. Lloyd (1969). Aristotle: The Growth and Structure of His Thought. Philosophical Quarterly 19 (76):280.
    Dr Lloyd writes for those who want to discover and explore Aristotle's work for themselves. He acts as mediator between Aristotle and the modern reader. The book is divided into two parts. The first tells the story of Aristotle's intellectual development as far as it can be reconstructed; the second presents the fundamentals of his thought in the main fields of inquiry which interested him: logic and metaphysics, physics, psychology, ethics, politics, and literary criticism. The final chapter considers the (...)
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  35.  41
    Moya Lloyd (2005). Beyond Identity Politics: Feminism, Power & Politics. Sage.
    Recent debates in contemporary feminist theory have been dominated by the relation between identity and politics. Beyond Identity Politics examines the implications of recent theorizing on difference, identity and subjectivity for theories of patriarchy and feminist politics. Organised around the three central themes of subjectivity, power and politics, this book focuses on a question which feminists struggled with and were divided by throughout the last decade, that is: how to theorize the relation between the subject and politics. In this thoughtful (...)
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  36. Geoffrey Lloyd (2004). Ancient Worlds, Modern Reflection: Philosophical Perspectives on Greek and Chinese Science and Culture. Oxford University Press Uk.
    Geoffrey Lloyd engages in a wide-ranging exploration of what we can learn from the study of ancient civilisations that is relevant to fundamental problems, both intellectual and moral, that we still face today. How far is it possible to arrive at an understanding of alien systems of belief? Is it possible to talk meaningfully of 'science' and of its various constituent disciplines, 'astronomy', 'geography', 'anatomy', and so on, in the ancient world? Are logic and its laws universal? Is there (...)
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  37.  3
    Harold Bloom (1975). Poetry, Revisionism, Repression. Critical Inquiry 2 (2):233-251.
    The strong word and stance issue only from a strict will, a will that dares the error of reading all of reality as a text, and all prior texts as openings for its own totalizing and unique interpretations. Strong poets present themselves as looking for truth in the world, searching in reality and in tradition, but such a stance, as Nietzsche said, remains under the mastery of desire, of instinctual drives. So, in effect, the strong poet wants pleasure and not (...)
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  38.  28
    Genevieve Lloyd & Moira Gatens (2000). The Power of Spinoza: Feminist Conjunctions. Hypatia 15 (2):40 - 58.
    As a constructive alternative to the exclusionary binaries of Cartesian philosophy, Genevieve Lloyd and Moira Gatens turn to Spinoza. Spinoza's understanding of the body as "in relation" takes the focus of philosophical thought from the homogeneous subject to the heterogeneity of the social, and the focus of politics from individual rights to collective responsibility. The implications for feminism are radical; Spinoza enables a reconceptualization of the imaginary and the possibility of a sociability of inclusion.
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  39.  19
    Susan James Interviews, Genevieve Lloyd & Moira Gatens (2000). The Power of Spinoza: Feminist Conjunctions. Hypatia 15 (2):40-58.
    As a constructive alternative to the exclusionary binaries of Cartesian philosophy, Genevieve Lloyd and Moira Gatens turn to Spinoza. Spinoza's understanding of the body as "in relation" takes the focus of philosophical thought from the homogeneous subject to the heterogeneity of the social, and the focus of politics from individual rights to collective responsibility. The implications for feminism are radical; Spinoza enables a reconceptualization of the imaginary and the possibility of a sociability of inclusion.
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  40.  5
    Marcel Detienne & Janet Lloyd (2009). Historical Anthropology? Comparative Anthropology? Arion 17 (1):61-84.
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  41.  9
    Leslie Rebecca Bloom (1997). A Feminist Reading of Men's Health: Or, When Paglia Speaks, the Media Listens. [REVIEW] Journal of Medical Humanities 18 (1):59-73.
    In this paper Bloom analyzes the popular magazine, Men's Health, from a feminist perspective, locating ways that the magazine participates in an insidious form of anti-feminist backlash. She specifically analyzes the magazine to make sense of how its writers discursively position women in their relationships to heterosexual men and how they use the voices of women who call themselves feminists to promote an anti-feminist, pro-patriarchy agenda. She demonstrates that the “health” of men being promoted in this magazine is a (...)
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  42.  4
    Marcel Detienne & Janet Lloyd (2008). The Metamorphoses of Autochthony in the Days of National Identity. Arion 16 (1):85-96.
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  43.  2
    Natalie Lloyd & Jane Mulcock (2007). Human-Animal Studies in Australia: Current Directions. Society and Animals 15 (1):1-5.
    In 2004, Natalie Lloyd and Jane Mulcock initiated the Australian Animals & Society Study Group, a network of social science, humanities and arts scholars that quickly grew to include more than 100 participants. In July 2005, about 50 participants attended the group's 4-day inaugural conference at the University of Western Australia, Perth. Papers in this issue emerged from the conference. They exemplify the Australian academy's work in the fields of History, Population Health, Sociology, Geography, and English and address strong (...)
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  44.  2
    Marcel Detienne & Janet Lloyd (2008). So What Is the Sex of Mythology? Arion 15 (3):39-46.
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  45.  2
    Jane Mulcock & Natalie Lloyd (2007). Human-Animal Studies in Australia: Current Directions. Society and Animals 15 (1):1-5.
    In 2004, Natalie Lloyd and Jane Mulcock initiated the Australian Animals & Society Study Group, a network of social science, humanities and arts scholars that quickly grew to include more than 100 participants. In July 2005, about 50 participants attended the group's 4-day inaugural conference at the University of Western Australia, Perth. Papers in this issue emerged from the conference. They exemplify the Australian academy's work in the fields of History, Population Health, Sociology, Geography, and English and address strong (...)
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  46.  2
    Pierre Vidal-Naquet & Janet Lloyd (1992). Atlantis and the Nations. Critical Inquiry 18 (2):300-326.
    I will not dwell overlong on the “meaning” of this story. But let me make two essential points. Plato tells us this story as though it were true: it is “a tale which, though passing strange, is yet wholly true.” Those words were to be translated into every language in the world and used to justify the most realistic fantasies. That is quite understandable, for Plato’s story started something new. With a perversity that was to ensure him great success, Plato (...)
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  47.  5
    S. A. Lloyd (2002). Liberty, Rationality, and Agency in Hobbes's Leviathan (Review). Journal of the History of Philosophy 40 (3):397-398.
    S. A. Lloyd - Liberty, Rationality, and Agency in Hobbes's Leviathan - Journal of the History of Philosophy 40:3 Journal of the History of Philosophy 40.3 397-398 Book Review Liberty, Rationality, and Agency in Hobbes's Leviathan David van Mill. Liberty, Rationality, and Agency in Hobbes's Leviathan. Albany: The State University of New York Press, 2001. Pp. xii + 253. Cloth, $59.50. Paper, $19.95. David van Mill's provocative book is an ambitious and thoughtful argument by an author well-versed in Hobbes's (...)
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  48.  5
    Dan Lloyd, Art and Science Meet with Novel Results.
    adiant Cool" has the makings of a gripping noir thriller: a missing body, a tough-talking female sleuth and a mustachioed Russian agent mixed up in a shadowy plot to take over the world. But the novel, by Dan Lloyd, a neurophilosopher at Trinity College in Hartford, is also a serious work of scholarship, the unlikely vehicle for an abstruse new theory of consciousness.
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  49.  1
    Jean Soler & Janet Lloyd (2007). Why Monotheism. Arion 14 (3):41-60.
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  50.  6
    Harold Bloom (2011). The Anatomy of Influence: Literature as a Way of Life. Yale University Press.
    Bloom leads readers through the labyrinthine paths which link the writers and critics who have informed and inspired him for so many years.
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