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  1. Brian Carr (2001). Subject Scenes, Symbolic Exclusion, and Subalternity. Angelaki 6 (1):21 – 33.
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  2. Brian Carr (2000). Sankara on Memory and the Continuity of the Self. Religious Studies 36 (4):419-434.
    An issue much discussed by Indian philosophers and Western philosophers alike is one that concerns the need to assume a continuing self (or subject of experience) in giving an account of the world and our experience of it. This paper concentrates on two arguments put forward by the eighth-century AD Indian philosopher Sankara, in a short passage of his commentary on Badarayana's Brahmasutra. The innovative peculiarity of these arguments is that they rest on an appeal to the content of memory (...)
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  3. Brian Carr & Indira Mahalingam (eds.) (2000). Companion Encyclopedia of Asian Philosophy. Routledge.
    The Companion Encyclopedia of Asian Philosophy is a unique one-volume reference work which will make a broad range of richly varied philosophical, ethical and theological traditions accessible to a wide audience. The Encyclopedia is divided into 6 sections, each of which covers a specific tradition within Asian philosophy including Zoroastrian or Persian , Indian , Buddhist , Chinese , Japanese and Islamic . Within each section the chapters cover such important areas as origins of the tradition, approaches to logic and (...)
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  4. Brian Carr (1999). Pity and Compassion as Social Virtues. Philosophy 74 (3):411-429.
    The altruistic emotions of pity and compassion are discussed in the context of Aristotle's treatment of the former in the Rhetoric, and Nussbaum's reconstruction of that treatment in a recent account of the latter. Aristotle's account of pity does not represent it as a virtue, the context of the Rhetoric rather rendering his account one of a peculiarly self-centred emotion. Nussbaum's reconstruction builds on the cognitive ingredients of Aristotle's account, and attempts to place the emotion of compassion more squarely in (...)
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  5. Brian Carr (1999). [Sacute]Ankara and the Principle of Material Causation. Religious Studies 35 (4):425-439.
    One of Śaṅkara's most fundamental claims is that nirguṇa brahman, 'unqualified reality', is the origin of the world of experience. A serious challenge is posed by the Sāṅkhyan philosophers in terms of a principle of material causation, that the properties manifested in the effect are inherited from the material cause. Since nirguṇa brahman and the experienced world are so different, the principle implies that the former cannot be the material cause of the latter. Versions of the principle in relation to (...)
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  6. Brian Carr (1996). Editor's Introduction. Asian Philosophy 6 (2):91-91.
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  7. Brian Carr (ed.) (1996). Morals and Society in Asian Philosophy. Curzon.
    This collection arises from the First Conference of the recently formed European Society for Asian Philosophy.
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  8. Brian Carr (1994). Editorial: I ESAP Conference, August 1993. Asian Philosophy 4 (2):107-107.
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  9. Brian Carr (1991). Metaphysics: The Logical Approach. Philosophical Books 32 (2):104-105.
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  10. D. J. O'Connor, Indira Mahalingam & Brian Carr (eds.) (1991). Logical Foundations: Essays in Honor of D.J. O'connor. St. Martin's Press.
     
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  11. Brian Carr (1989). Methods of Metaphysics. Philosophical Books 30 (1):38-39.
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  12. Brian Carr (1987). Metaphysics: An Introduction. Humanities Press International.
     
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  13. Brian Carr (1981). Knowledge and Its Risks. Proceedings of the Aristotelian Society 82:115 - 127.
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  14. Brian Carr, B. Juhos & G. Frey (1980). Selected Papers on Epistemology and Physics. Philosophical Quarterly 30 (118):81.
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  15. Brian Carr (1977). Popper's Third World. Philosophical Quarterly 27 (108):214-226.
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  16. Brian Carr (1977). Reviews. [REVIEW] British Journal for the Philosophy of Science 28 (3):403-405.
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  17. Brian Carr & Jaakko Hintikka (1977). Rudolf Carnap, Logical Empiricist. Philosophical Quarterly 27 (109):364.
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  18. Brian Carr (1976). Reviews. [REVIEW] British Journal for the Philosophy of Science 27 (4):403-405.
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  19. Brian Carr (1972). The Implications of Induction. By L. Jonathan Cohen. (London, Methuen, 1970. Pp. 248. Price £3.75.). Philosophy 47 (179):85-.
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