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Christopher J. S. Clarke [6]Chris Clarke [4]Cheryl Clarke [4]C. A. Clarke [3]
C. J. S. Clarke [3]C. Clarke [2]Charlotte L. Clarke [1]Caporale Clarke [1]

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Profile: Christopher Clarke (University of Southampton)
Profile: Christopher Clarke (Cambridge University, Bristol University)
Profile: Ciaran Clarke
  1. Cheryl Clarke (forthcoming). Greta Garbo:(Easter Sunday, April 15, 1990). Feminist Studies.
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  2. Cheryl Clarke (forthcoming). Rondeau. Feminist Studies.
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  3. Cheryl Clarke (forthcoming). The Turnstile. Feminist Studies.
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  4. Christopher Clarke (forthcoming). Neuroeconomics and Confirmation Theory. Philosophy of Science.
    Neuroeconomics is a research programme founded on the thesis that cognitive and neurobiological data constitute evidence for answering economic questions. I employ confirmation theory in order to reject arguments both for and against neuroeconomics. I also emphasize that some arguments for neuroeconomics will not convince the skeptics because these arguments make a contentious assumption: economics aims for predictions and deep explanations of choices in general. I then argue for neuroeconomics by appealing to a much more restrictive (and thereby skeptic-friendly) characterization (...)
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  5. Carol Clarke, Mark Harcourt & Matthew Flynn (2013). Clinical Governance, Performance Appraisal and Interactional and Procedural Fairness at a New Zealand Public Hospital. Journal of Business Ethics 117 (3):667-678.
    This paper explores the conduct of performance appraisals of nurses in a New Zealand hospital, and how fairness is perceived in such appraisals. In the health sector, performance appraisals of medical staff play a key role in implementing clinical governance, which, in turn, is critical to containing health care costs and ensuring quality patient care. Effective appraisals depend on employees perceiving their own appraisals to be fair both in terms of procedure and interaction with their respective appraiser. We examine qualitative (...)
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  6. Ciaran Clarke (2012). 'Missing Persons': Technical Terminology as a Barrier in Psychiatry. Medicine, Health Care and Philosophy 15 (1):23-30.
    Several fields contributing to psychiatric advances, such as psychology, biology, and the humanities, have not yet met to produce a cohesive and integrated picture of human function and dysfunction, strength and vulnerability, etc., despite advances in their own areas. The failure may have its roots in a disagreement on what we mean by the human person and his or her relationship with the world, for which the incommensurate language of these disciplines may be partly to blame. Turns taken by western (...)
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  7. Christine Clarke (2010). Fuelling the Machine: Slave Trade and the Industrial Revolution. Constellations 1 (2).
    Some have contested the Industrial Revolution’s status as a climactic event bringing social and political upheaval. However, the abolishment of slavery, the destruction of traditional ways of life, and the rise of class-consciousness confirm the climactic nature of this period. In analyzing the dramatic changes in the social organization of British society, this paper aims to reclaim the title of the Industrial Revolution as just that--revolutionary.
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  8. Austin Sarat & Connor Clarke (2009). Political Philosophy and Prosecutorial Power. In Francis J. Mootz (ed.), On Philosophy in American Law. Cambridge University Press. 106.
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  9. Chris Clarke (2008). A New Quantum Theoretical Framework for Parapsychology. European Journal of Parapsychology 23 (1):3-30.
    An account is given of a recent proposal to complete modern quantum theory by adding a characterisation of consciousness. The resulting theory is applied to give mechanisms for typical parapsychological phenomena, and ways of testing it are discussed.
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  10. Chris Clarke (2007). The Role of Quantum Physics in the Theory of Subjective Consciousness. Mind and Matter 5 (1):45-81.
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  11. Christopher J. S. Clarke (2007). The Role of Quantum Physics in the Theory of Subjective Consciousness. Mind and Matter 5 (1):45-81.
    I argue that a dual-aspect theory of consciousness, associated with a particular class of quantum states, can provide a consistent account of consciousness. I illustrate this with the use of coherent states as this class. The proposal meets Chalmers 'requirements of allowing a structural correspondence between consciousness and its physical correlate. It provides a means for consciousness to have an effect on the world (it is not an epiphenomenon, and can thus be selected by evolution) in a way that supplements (...)
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  12. Anthony P. Atkinson, I. S. Baker, Susan J. Blackmore, William Braud, Jean E. Burns, R. H. S. Carpenter, Christopher J. S. Clarke, Ralph D. Ellis, David Fontana, Christopher C. French, D. Radin, M. Schlitz, Stefan Schmidt & Max Velmans (2005). Open Peer Commentary on 'the Sense of Being Stared At' Parts 1 &. Journal of Consciousness Studies 12 (6):50-116.
  13. C. Clarke (ed.) (2005). Ways of Knowing: Science and Mysticism Today. Imprint Academic.
    The editorial stance of this book is that mysticism and science offer a way forward here, but only if they abandon the idol of a single logical synthesis and acknowledge the diversity of different ways of knowing. The contributors from disciplines as diverse as music, psychology, mathematics and religion, build a vision that honours diversity while pointing to an implicit unity.
     
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  14. Chris Clarke (2005). Being and Field Theory: Review Article. Journal of Consciousness Studies 12 (s 4-5):135-139.
    This article arises from the remarkably multi-faceted book Brain and Being edited by Gordon Globus and others, hereafter referred to as B&B. It raises questions (though not unusually, few answers) about several related areas: the way in which quantum theory might endow the physical matter of the brain with surprising, though still essentially classical, properties; the possibility that quantum field theory might shed a wholly new light on aspects of consciousness, in both the subjective and neurological approaches; and, at the (...)
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  15. Chris Clarke (2005). The Social Context. In C. Clarke (ed.), Ways of Knowing: Science and Mysticism Today. Imprint Academic.
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  16. Christopher J. S. Clarke (2005). The Sense of Being Stared At: Its Relevance to the Physics of Consciousness. Journal of Consciousness Studies 12 (6):78-82.
  17. Christopher J. S. Clarke (2001). Consciousness and Non-Hierarchical Physics. In P. Loockvane (ed.), The Physical Nature of Consciousness. John Benjamins. 29--191.
    An example is presented of a model of consciousness based on a description of the world which integrates the material and psychological aspects from the start. An indication is given of work under way to test the model.
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  18. Bringsjord Selmer, Caporale Clarke & Noel Ron (2000). Animals, Zombanimals, and the Total Turing Test. Journal of Logic, Language and Information 9 (4).
     
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  19. Jan Reed & Charlotte L. Clarke (1999). Nursing Older People: Constructing Need and Care. Nursing Inquiry 6 (3):208-215.
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  20. C. J. S. Clarke (1996). Reality Through the Looking-Glass: Science and Awareness in the Postmodern World. Floris Books.
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  21. Christopher J. S. Clarke (1995). The Nonlocality of Mind. Journal of Consciousness Studies 2 (3):231-40.
    The dominance in normal awareness of visual percepts, which are linked to space, obscures the fact that most thoughts are non-spatial. It is argued that the mind is intrinsically non-spatial, though in perception can become compresent with spatial things derived from outside the mind. The assumption that the brain is entirely spatial is also challenged, on the grounds that there is a perfectly good place for the non-spatial in physics. A quantum logic approach to physics, which takes non-locality as its (...)
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  22. Cyril A. Clarke & Ursula Mittwoch (1994). Puzzles in Longevity. Perspectives in Biology and Medicine 37 (3):327.
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  23. C. M. H. Nunn, Christopher J. S. Clarke & B. H. Blott (1994). Collapse of a Quantum Field May Affect Brain Function. Journal of Consciousness Studies 1 (1):127-39.
    Experiments are described, using electroencephalography (EEG) and simple tests of performance, which support the hypothesis that collapse of a quantum field is of importance to the functioning of the brain. The theoretical basis of our experiments is derived from Penrose (1989) who suggested that conscious decision-making is a manifestation of the outcome of quantum computation in the brain involving collapse of some relevant wave function. He also proposed that collapse of any wave function depends on a gravitational criterion. As different (...)
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  24. Cheryl Clarke (1993). Lesbians and the Uses of Black Women's Traditions. In Stanlie M. James & Abena P. A. Busia (eds.), Theorizing Black Feminisms: The Visionary Pragmatism of Black Women. Routledge. 217.
     
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  25. C. J. S. Clarke (1976). Reply to Stanley Kerr. Philosophy of Science 43 (4):583-584.
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  26. C. J. S. Clarke (1974). Quantum Theory and Cosmolog. Philosophy of Science 41 (4):317-332.
    Interpretations, or generalizations, of quantum theory that are applicable to cosmology are of interest because they must display and resolve the "paradoxes" directly. The Everett interpretation is reexamined and compared with two alternatives. Its "metaphysical" connotations can be removed, after which it is found to be more acceptable than a theory which incorporates collapse, while retaining some unsatisfactory features.
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  27. C. A. Clarke (1966). Medicine in Modern Society. The Eugenics Review 58 (1):34.
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  28. C. A. Clarke (1965). Genetics and Man. The Eugenics Review 57 (1):32.
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  29. C. A. Clarke (1964). An Introduction to Medical Genetics. The Eugenics Review 55 (4):225.
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  30. C. Clarke (1948). Nature's Education of Man Some Remarks on the Philosophy of Wordsworth. Philosophy 23 (87):302 - 316.
    The author examines "the prelude" by wordsworth in order to illuminate precisely how wordsworth believed the spirit, Particularly as it manifested itself in the works of nature, Could influence and shape the mind of man. (staff).
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