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Candice Shelby [3]Candice L. Shelby [2]
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Profile: Candice Shelby (University of Colorado at Denver)
  1. Candice L. Shelby (2013). Addiction. Philosophy in the Contemporary World 20 (2):65-76.
    While the addiction treatment industry holds steadfast to the idea that addiction is a disease, and the choice theorists maintam to the contrary that it is justa choice, the truth is not as simple as either. The idea of addiction is a social construct that evolved over the 20th century to encompass increasingly morephenomena, while becoming increasingly conceptually less clear. Taking a complex dynamic systems approach, rather than relying on either the obscure disease notion or the naive choice concept allows (...)
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  2. Candice L. Shelby (2011). Response to Glenn's “The Very Idea of Free Will”. Southwest Philosophy Review 27 (2):23-26.
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  3. Candice Shelby (2010). Reductio Ad Absurdum and Slippery Slope Arguments:: Two Sides of the Same Coin? Annales Philosophici 1:77-82.
    Despite the fact that the reductio ad absurdum argument is a valid deductive form, while the slippery slope argument is most often presented as a fallacious form of inductive argument, the two argument types bear some striking similarities. Investigation of these similarities reveals some more universal difficulties in the teaching of informal logic, and, in particular the difference between strong informal arguments and fallacious ones.
     
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  4. Candice Shelby (2010). Reply to Goldberg's “Van Inwagen's Two Failed Arguments for the Belief in Freedom”. Southwest Philosophy Review 26 (2):9-11.
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  5. Candice Shelby (2002). A Note on Wes DeMarco's “How Can Descartes Derive Knowledge of His Body by Reflecting on Himself?”. Southwest Philosophy Review 18 (2):133-136.
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