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Christopher Yeomans [9]Chris Yeomans [1]C. Yeomans [1]
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Profile: Christopher Yeomans (Purdue University)
  1.  15
    Christopher Yeomans (2012). Freedom and Reflection: Hegel and the Logic of Agency. OUP Usa.
    While many interpreters hold that Hegel avoided the traditional problem of free will, Yeomans argues both that the problem is unavoidable, and that the two versions of the Logic fruitfully engage the tensions between explicability and both the control and alternate possibilities constitutive of free agency.
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  2.  31
    Christopher Yeomans (2010). Hegel and Analytic Philosophy of Action. The Owl of Minerva 42 (1-2):41-62.
    A primary fault line in the analytic philosophy of action is the debate between causal/Davidsonian and interpretivist/Anscombian theories of action. The fundamental problem of the former is producing a criterion for distinguishing intentional from non-intentional causal chains; the fundamental problem of the latter is producing an account of the relation between reasons and actions that is represented by the ‘because’ in the claim that the agent acted because she had the reason. It is argued that Hegel’s conception of teleology can (...)
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  3.  27
    C. Yeomans (2012). Hegel's Critique of Metaphysics. Philosophical Review 121 (3):472-474.
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  4.  19
    Christopher Yeomans (2013). Talents and Interests: A Hegelian Moral Psychology. Hegel Bulletin 34 (1):33-58.
    One of the reasons why there is no Hegelian school in contemporary ethics in the way that there are Kantian, Humean and Aristotelian schools is because Hegelians have been unable to clearly articulate the Hegelian alternative to those schools’ moral psychologies, i.e., to present a Hegelian model of the motivation to, perception of, and responsibility for moral action. Here it is argued that in its most basic terms Hegel's model can be understood as follows: the agent acts in a responsible (...)
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  5.  6
    Christopher Yeomans (2010). " Acting on" Instead of" Stepping Back": Hegel's Conception of the Relation Between Motivations and the Free Will. Contrastes: Revista Interdisciplinar de Filosofía 1 (cialidad y subjetividad humanas):377-387.
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  6.  36
    Christopher Yeomans (2010). A Commentary to Hegel's Science of Logic, by David Gray Carlson. [REVIEW] Mind 119 (475):783-786.
    (No abstract is available for this citation).
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  7.  14
    Christopher Yeomans (2009). Robert Pippin: Hegel's Practical Philosophy. [REVIEW] Ethics 119 (4):783-787.
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  8.  15
    Christopher Yeomans (2006). Thomas Reid and Some Regress Arguments. Archiv für Geschichte der Philosophie 88 (1):54-81.
    This paper reconstructs Reid 's responses to regress arguments against the possibility of free will, highlighting the role played by long-term decisions in the explanation of paradigmatic free actions on Reid 's account. In addition to reconstructing Reid 's response to the two versions of the regress argument that he explicitly discusses, I also construct a Reidian response to Galen Strawson's contemporary version of the regress argument. The depth of Reid 's position is most apparent in the resources it provides (...)
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  9.  8
    Christopher Yeomans (2009). Contradiction in Motion. Review of Metaphysics 62 (3):657-659.
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  10.  8
    Chris Yeomans (2007). Hegel, Idealism, and Analytic Philosophy. Review of Metaphysics 60 (3):686-687.
  11. Christopher Yeomans (2015). The Expansion of Autonomy: Hegel's Pluralistic Philosophy of Action. Oxford University Press Usa.
    Georg Lukács wrote that "there is autonomy and 'autonomy.' The one is a moment of life itself, the elevation of its richness and contradictory unity; the other is a rigidification, a barren self-seclusion, a self-imposed banishment from the dynamic overall connection." Though Lukács' concern was with the conditions for the possibility of art, his distinction also serves as an apt description of the way that Hegel and Hegelians have contrasted their own interpretations of self-determination with that of Kant. But it (...)
     
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