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  1. Caleb Miller (2002). Realism, Antirealism and Commonsense. In William P. Alston (ed.), Realism and Antirealism. Cornell Up. 13--25.
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  2. Caleb Miller (2000). Character-Dependent Duty. Faith and Philosophy 17 (3):293-305.
    I propose a theory of moral obligation that is inspired by the way obligation has been understood in the Anabaptist tradition. I use the resources of the theory to explain and defend the appropriateness of the Anabaptist claim that Christian ethics is unique. I also use the theory to show that some of the standard objections to Christian pacifism, the most visibly distinctive feature of Anabaptist ethics, are misplaced when pacifism is understood as an application of the theory I defend. (...)
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  3. Caleb Miller (1999). Creation, Redemption and Virtue. Faith and Philosophy 16 (3):368-377.
    In this paper, I defend the claim that Christian theology gives us good reason to think that virtue is relative to individuals and communities, i.e., that what character traits are virtues for individuals is relative to individuals and to the communities of which they are members. I begin by reviewing the theological claims that I take to be relevant. I then argue that these claims make it plausible to conclude that virtue is morally redemptive and therefore relative to individuals and (...)
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  4. Caleb Miller (1986). Proper Names and Belief Reports. Auslegung 13 (1):23-32.
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