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Bernard Gert [98]Bernard M. Gert [2]
  1. John Caputo, Baruch Brody, William L. McBride, Richard Schacht, Frank Dilley, Lucius Outlaw, Deborah G. Johnson, William Mann, Rex Martin & Bernard Gert (forthcoming). Reports of APA Committees. Proceedings and Addresses of the American Philosophical Association.
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  2. Bernard Gert (forthcoming). Reply to Jeroen van der Hoven:“Applying Our Common Morality: The Case of Privacy”. Australian Journal of Professional and Applied Ethics.
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  3. Bernard Gert (forthcoming). Reply to Thomas Pogge's:“Timeless Wisdom or Moral Arrogance?”. Australian Journal of Professional and Applied Ethics.
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  4. Robert Baker, Tom L. Beauchamp, Michael Boylan, Bernard Gert, Lawrence O. Gostin, Akiko Ito, Peter Tan & Rosemarie Tong (2014). Global Bioethics and Human Rights: Contemporary Issues. Rowman & Littlefield Publishers.
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  5. Bernard Gert (2012). Neuroscience and Morality. Hastings Center Report 42 (3):22-28.
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  6. Bernard Gert (2011). Beauchamp , Tom L . Standing on Principles: Collected Essays .New York: Oxford University Press, 2010. Pp. 291. $55.00 (Cloth). [REVIEW] Ethics 121 (3):642-647.
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  7. Bernard Gert (2011). The Usefulness of a Comprehensive Systematic Moral Theory. Teaching Ethics 12 (1):25-38.
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  8. Bernard Gert (2010). F. M. Kamm, Intricate Ethics: Rights, Responsibilities, and Permissible Harms (New York: Oxford University Press, 2007) Pp. X + 509. [REVIEW] Utilitas 22 (2):234-238.
  9. Bernard Gert (2010). Hobbes. In John Skorupski (ed.), The Routledge Companion to Ethics. Routledge. 481-483.
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  10. Bernard Gert (2010). Moral Disagreement Concerning Abortion. Diametros 26:23-43.
    I use the example of abortion to show that there are some unresolvable moral disagreements. I list four sources of unresolvable moral disagreement: 1) differences in the rankings of the basic evils of death, pain, disability, loss of freedom, and loss of pleasure, 2) differences in the interpretation of moral rules, 3) ideological differences in the view of human nature and human societies, and 4) differences concerning who is impartially protected by the moral rules. It is this last difference that (...)
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  11. Bernard Gert, Nicholas Evans, Heather Douglas & John Forge (2010). With Great Power Comes Great Responsibility. Metascience 19 (1):29-43.
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  12. Bernard Gert (2008). Review of Quentin Skinner, Hobbes and Republican Liberty. [REVIEW] Notre Dame Philosophical Reviews 2008 (7).
  13. Bernard Gert, The Definition of Morality. Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy.
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  14. Charles Culver & Bernard Gert (2007). Competence. In Jennifer Radden (ed.), The Philosophy of Psychiatry: A Companion. Oup Usa.
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  15. Bernard Gert (2007). Reply to Julia Driver, Timm Triplett, and Kathleen Wallace. Metaphilosophy 38 (4):404-419.
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  16. Ch M. Culver & Bernard Gert (2006). Paraphilia. In Alan Soble (ed.), Sex From Plato to Paglia: A Philosophical Encyclopedia. Greenwood Press. 740--747.
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  17. Bernard Gert (2006). A Reply to Carson Strong. Kennedy Institute of Ethics Journal 16 (2):195-197.
    : Carson Strong's reply to my response to his article demonstrates what happens when there is unacknowledged disagreement about the facts of a case or about the meaning of the terms used to describe those facts. I hope that our dialogue will help reduce this disagreement.
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  18. Bernard Gert (2006). Bioethics: A Systematic Approach. Oxford University Press.
    This book is the result of over 30 years of collaboration among its authors. It uses the systematic account of our common morality developed by one of its authors to provide a useful foundation for dealing with the moral problems and disputes that occur in the practice of medicine. The analyses of impartiality, rationality, and of morality as a public system not only explain why some bioethical questions, such as the moral acceptability of abortion, cannot be resolved, but also provide (...)
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  19. Bernard Gert (2006). Making the Morally Relevant Features Explicit: A Response to Carson Strong. Kennedy Institute of Ethics Journal 16 (1):59-71.
    : Carson Strong criticizes the application of my moral theory to bioethics cases. Some of his criticisms are due to my failure to make explicit that both the irrationality or rationality of a decision and the irrationality or rationality of the ranking of evils are part of morally relevant feature 3. Other criticisms are the result of his not using the two-step procedure in a sufficiently rigorous way. His claim that I come up with a wrong answer depends upon his (...)
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  20. Bernard Gert (2006). Response to Dan Wueste. Teaching Ethics 7 (1):111-113.
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  21. Bernard Gert (2006). Response to Kerry Romesburg. Teaching Ethics 7 (1):115-117.
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  22. Bernard Gert (2006). Response to Michael Pritchard. Teaching Ethics 7 (1):107-110.
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  23. Bernard Gert (2006). Response to Wade Robison. Teaching Ethics 7 (1):101-105.
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  24. Bernard Gert (2005). Cheating. Teaching Ethics 6 (1):15-27.
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  25. Bernard Gert (2005). Moral Arrogance and Moral Theories. Philosophical Issues 15 (1):368–385.
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  26. Bernard Gert (2004). Charles M. Culver. In Jennifer Radden (ed.), The Philosophy of Psychiatry: A Companion. Oxford University Press. 258.
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  27. Bernard Gert (2004/2007). Common Morality: Deciding What to Do. Oxford University Press.
    Moral problems do not always come in the form of great social controversies. More often, the moral decisions we make are made quietly, constantly, and within the context of everyday activities and quotidian dilemmas. Indeed, these smaller decisions are based on a moral foundation that few of us ever stop to think about but which guides our every action. Here distinguished philosopher Bernard Gert presents a clear and concise introduction to what he calls "common morality" -- the moral system that (...)
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  28. Bernard Gert (2004). Comments on Cahn's "the Happy Immoralist". Journal of Social Philosophy 35 (1):18–19.
  29. Bernard Gert & Charles M. Culver (2004). Defining Mental Disorder. In Jennifer Radden (ed.), The Philosophy of Psychiatry: A Companion. Oxford: Oxford University Press.
  30. Bernard Gert & Charles M. Culver (2004). The Philosophy of Psychiatry: A Companion. Oxford: Oxford University Press.
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  31. Bernard Gert (2001). Avoiding Moral Cynicism. Teaching Ethics 1 (1):1-17.
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  32. Bernard Gert (2001). Hobbes on Language, Metaphysics, and Epistemology. Hobbes Studies 14 (1):40-58.
  33. Bernard Gert (2001). Hobbes on Reason. Pacific Philosophical Quarterly 82 (3‐4):243-257.
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  34. Bernard Gert (2001). Précis of Morality: Its Nature and Justification. [REVIEW] Philosophy and Phenomenological Research 62 (2):421–426.
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  35. Bernard Gert (2001). Replies. [REVIEW] Philosophy and Phenomenological Research 62 (2):463–481.
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  36. Bernard Gert (2001). Review: Precis of Morality: Its Nature and Justification. [REVIEW] Philosophy and Phenomenological Research 62 (2):421 - 426.
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  37. Bernard Gert (2001). Review: Replies. [REVIEW] Philosophy and Phenomenological Research 62 (2):463 - 481.
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  38. Bernard Gert (2001). Reply to Dan Brock. Philosophy and Phenomenological Research 62:466-470.
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  39. Bernard Gert (2001). Replies to Three Critics. Journal of Value Inquiry 35 (4):455-476.
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  40. Gianni Paganini, Martin A. Bertman, Bernard Gert, Brian Trainor & Juhani Pietarinen (2001). Brill Online Books and Journals. Hobbes Studies 14 (1).
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  41. Bernard Gert (2000). In Memoriam: K. Danner Clouser, Founding Fellow of the Hastings Center. Hastings Center Report 30 (5):47.
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  42. Bernard Gert, Charles M. Culver & K. Danner Clouser (2000). Common Morality Versus Specified Principlism: Reply to Richardson. Journal of Medicine and Philosophy 25 (3):308 – 322.
    In his article 'Specifying, balancing and interpreting bioethical principles' (Richardson, 2000), Henry Richardson claims that the two dominant theories in bioethics - principlism, put forward by Beauchamp and Childress in Principles of Bioethics , and common morality, put forward by Gert, Culver and Clouser in Bioethics: A Return to Fundamentals - are deficient because they employ balancing rather than specification to resolve disputes between principles or rules. We show that, contrary to Richardson's claim, the major problem with principlism, either the (...)
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  43. Bernard Gert, Charles M. Culver & K. Danner Clouser (2000). Misreading of Bioethics, Root and Branch. Hastings Center Report 30 (2):4.
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  44. Bernard Gert (1999). Morally Relevant Features. Metaphilosophy 30 (1&2):13-24.
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  45. Bernard Gert (1999). Acting Irrationally Versus Acting Contrary to What is Required by Reason. Journal of Social Philosophy 30 (3):379–386.
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  46. Bernard Gert (1999). Common Morality and Computing. Ethics and Information Technology 1 (1):53-60.
    This article shows how common morality can be helpful in clarifying the discussion of ethical issues that arise in computing. Since common morality does not always provide unique answers to moral questions, not all such issues can be resolved, however common morality does provide a clear answer to the question whether one can illegally copy software for a friend.
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  47. Bernard Gert (1999). Morality and Health Care Policy. The Proceedings of the Twentieth World Congress of Philosophy 1:203-213.
    Medical ethics should show how an adequate description of morality is helpful in dealing with the problems that arise in the context of medical care. However none of the standard moral theories provide such a description. Further, all of these theories assume that there must be a unique correct answer to every moral question, though this answer may be that it is indifferent which of the proposed solutions one picks. The failure to recognize that there are unresolvable moral disagreements leads (...)
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  48. Bernard Gert (1998). Morality: Its Nature and Justification. Oxford University Press.
    This book offers the fullest and most sophisticated account of Gert's influential moral theory, a model first articulated in the classic work The Moral Rules: A New Rational Foundation for Morality, published in 1970. In this final revision, Gert makes clear that the moral rules are only one part of an informal system that does not provide unique answers to every moral question but does always provide a range of morally acceptable options. A new chapter on reasons includes an account (...)
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  49. Bernard Gert (1998). Virtues and Moral Rules — a Reply. Philosophia 26 (3-4):489-494.
    In his article, Are Virtues No More than Dispositions to Obey Moral Rules (Philosophia, Vol. 20, Nos. 1-2 (July 1990), pp. 195-207), Walter E. Schaller lists three theses that he characterizes as the Standard View of the connection between the virtues and the moral rules and criticizes me for holding two of them. I show that this claim ignores my distinction between moral rules and moral ideals and involves a widespread misunderstanding of what is meant by moral rules.
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