Search results for 'Carol Luce' (try it on Scholar)

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  1.  7
    Jacquelyne Luce (2004). Imaging Bodies, Imagining Relations: Narratives of Queer Women and “Assisted Conception”. Journal of Medical Humanities 25 (1):47-56.
    This article is based on ethnographic research conducted between 1998 and 2000 in British Columbia, Canada. In this article Luce brings together the narratives of queer women she interviewed about their experiences of trying to become parents with her own stories about doing the research. Both sets of stories explore the ways in which relationships between people are reproduced and represented through images of sexuality, reproduction, queerness, parents, and families. Shifting between telling about the tensions she experienced while doing (...)
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  2.  2
    Luce Irigaray (1987). Translated by Carol Mastrangelo Bové. Hypatia 2 (3):65-87.
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  3. John Laird, A. A. Luce, J. W. Harvey & Arthur T. Shillinglaw (1946). New Books. [REVIEW] Mind 55 (218):179-186.
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  4.  85
    A. A. Luce (1943). The Alleged Development of Berkeley's Philosophy. Mind 52 (206):141-156.
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  5. A. A. Luce (1940). Development Within Berkeley's Commonplace Book. Mind 49 (193):42-51.
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  6.  28
    A. A. Luce (1937). The Unity of the Berkeleian Philosophy (II.). Mind 46 (182):180-190.
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  7.  53
    A. A. Luce (1950). Berkeley's Philosophical Commentaries: To the Editor of "Mind ". Mind 59 (236):551-551.
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  8.  93
    R. Duncan Luce (1978). Dimensionally Invariant Numerical Laws Correspond to Meaningful Qualitative Relations. Philosophy of Science 45 (1):1-16.
    In formal theories of measurement meaningfulness is usually formulated in terms of numerical statements that are invariant under admissible transformations of the numerical representation. This is equivalent to qualitative relations that are invariant under automorphisms of the measurement structure. This concept of meaningfulness, appropriately generalized, is studied in spaces constructed from a number of conjoint and extensive structures some of which are suitably interrelated by distribution laws. Such spaces model the dimensional structures of classical physics. It is shown that this (...)
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  9.  38
    A. A. Luce (1937). The Unity of the Berkeleian Philosophy. Mind 46 (181):44-52.
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  10. R. Duncan Luce (1971). Similar Systems and Dimensionally Invariant Laws. Philosophy of Science 38 (2):157-169.
    Using H. Whitney's algebra of physical quantities and his definition of a similarity transformation, a family of similar systems (R. L. Causey [3] and [4]) is any maximal collection of subsets of a Cartesian product of dimensions for which every pair of subsets is related by a similarity transformation. We show that such families are characterized by dimensionally invariant laws (in Whitney's sense, [10], not Causey's). Dimensional constants play a crucial role in the formulation of such laws. They are represented (...)
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  11.  14
    R. Duncan Luce (2003). Increasing Increment Generalizations of Rank-Dependent Theories. Theory and Decision 55 (2):87-146.
    Empirical evidence from both utility and psychophysical experiments suggests that people respond quite differently—perhaps discontinuously—to stimulus pairs when one consequence or signal is set to `zero.' Such stimuli are called unitary. The author's earlier theories assumed otherwise. In particular, the key property of segregation relating gambles and joint receipts (or presentations) involves unitary stimuli. Also, the representation of unitary stimuli was assumed to be separable (i.e., multiplicative). The theories developed here do not invoke separability. Four general cases based on two (...)
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  12.  14
    Fred S. Roberts & R. Duncan Luce (1968). Axiomatic Thermodynamics and Extensive Measurement. Synthese 18 (4):311 - 326.
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  13.  41
    A. A. Luce (1940). Notes. Mind 49 (194):262-262.
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  14.  59
    A. A. Luce (1941). Berkeley's Existence in the Mind. Mind 50 (199):258-267.
  15.  7
    A. A. Luce (1940). The Editor, "Mind". Mind 49 (194):262.
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  16.  16
    R. Duncan Luce & Louis Narens (1976). A Qualitative Equivalent to the Relativistic Addition Law for Velocities. Synthese 33 (1):483 - 487.
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  17.  35
    A. A. Luce (1955). The Original Title of Siris. Mind 64 (256):548.
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  18.  5
    A. A. Luce (1945). To the Editor of "Mind". Mind 54 (214):189-191.
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  19.  4
    J. V. Luce (1951). Plato, Phaedo 67 C 5. The Classical Review 1 (02):66-67.
  20.  4
    J. V. Luce (1958). Rachel Sargent Robinson: Sources for the History of Greek Athletics. In English Translation, with Introductions, Notes, Bibliography, and Indexes. Pp. Xii+289. Obtainable From Dr. Robinson at 338 Probasco Street, Cincinnati 20, Ohio. Paper, $4.25 Post Free. [REVIEW] The Classical Review 8 (3-4):296-297.
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  21.  31
    A. A. Luce (1943). Berkeley's Essays in the Guardian. Mind 52 (207):247-263.
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  22.  9
    J. V. Luce (1965). The Theory of Ideas in the "Cratylus". Phronesis 10 (1):21 - 36.
  23.  11
    Lila Luce (1988). Mill, Laws and Numbers. Australasian Journal of Philosophy 66 (3):320 – 330.
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  24.  18
    Lila Luce (1989). Platonism From an Empiricist Point of View. Philosophical Topics 17 (2):109-128.
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  25.  7
    David Randall Luce (1966). A Calculus of 'Before'. Theoria 32 (1):25-44.
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  26.  11
    R. Duncan Luce (1965). A "Fundamental" Axiomatization of Multiplicative Power Relations Among Three Variables. Philosophy of Science 32 (3/4):301-309.
    Suppose that entities composed of two independent components are qualitatively ordered by a relation that satisfies the axioms of conjoint measurement. Suppose, in addition, that each component has a concatenation operation that, together either with the ordering induced on the component by the conjoint ordering or with its converse, satisfies the axioms of extensive measurement. Without further assumptions, nothing can be said about the relation between the numerical scales constructed from the two measurement theories except that they are strictly monotonic. (...)
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  27.  25
    A. A. Luce (1932). Locke and Berkeley. Mind 41 (161):138.
  28. A. A. Luce (1945/1968). Berkeley's Immaterialism. New York, Russell & Russell.
  29.  7
    J. V. Luce (1969). Plato On Truth And Falsity In Names. Classical Quarterly 19 (02):222-.
    In Cratylus 385 b-c Plato argues that if statements () can be true or false, names (),2 as parts () of statements, are also capable of being true or false. From Aristotle onwards this view has often been challenged,3 and R. Robinson put the case against it trenchantly when he wrote:4 This argument is bad; for names have no truth-value, and the reason given for saying that they do is a fallacy of division. No one in the dialogue points out (...)
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  30.  16
    J. V. Luce (1952). Immortality in Plato's Symposium: A Reply. The Classical Review 2 (3-4):137-141.
  31.  21
    Joseph Agassi, Dorit Bar-on, D. S. Clarke, Paul Sheldon Davies, Anthony J. Graybosch, Lila Luce, Paul K. Moser, Saul Smilansky, Roger Smook, William Sweet, John J. Tilley & Ruth Weintraub (1994). Book Reviews. [REVIEW] Philosophy of the Social Sciences 23 (1-4):359-362.
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  32.  19
    Lila Luce (1988). Frege on Cardinality. Philosophy and Phenomenological Research 48 (3):415-434.
    THERE IS GREAT MOTIVATION WITHIN FREGE'S THEORY TO\nCONSTRUE THE CARDINAL NUMBERS AS QUANTIFIERS, WHICH ARE\nHIGHER LEVEL CONCEPTS. BUT FREGE ARGUED THAT THE CARDINAL\nNUMBERS ARE OBJECTS, NOT CONCEPTS, AND DEFINED THEM\nACCORDINGLY. MOREOVER, FREGE'S HIERARCHY OF CONCEPTS\nPREVENTED HIM FROM CONSTRUING THE NUMBERS AS CONCEPTS. MY\nPURPOSE IS TO BRING OUT THE QUANTIFICATIONAL NATURE OF THE\nNUMBERS IN THE FACE OF THESE OBSTACLES. THE PAPER PRESSES\nTHE QUANTIFICATIONAL VIEW ONTO FREGE'S CONCEPT OF NUMBER AS\nIT TRACES ITS DEVELOPMENT FROM THE "BEGRIFFSSCHRIFT",\nTHROUGH THE 1880S, INTO ITS FORMALIZATION IN (...)
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  33.  17
    A. A. Luce (1934/1988). Berkeley and Malebranche: A Study in the Origins of Berkeley's Thought. Garland Pub..
    We are republishing these classic works in affordable, high quality, modern editions, using the original text and artwork.
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  34.  5
    J. V. Luce (1965). Paul Vicaire: Platon, Lachès et Lysis. Édition, introduction et commentaire. Pp. 106. Paris: Presses Universitaires de France, 1963. Paper, 12 fr. [REVIEW] The Classical Review 15 (01):115-116.
  35.  14
    A. A. Luce (1950). Berkeley's Philosophical Commentaries. Mind 59 (236):551.
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  36.  17
    R. S. Woolhouse, George N. Schlesinger, Lawrence Udell Fike, Lila Luce, Giora Hon, Ruth Weintraub & Mark Rowlands (1993). Book Reviews. [REVIEW] Philosophia 22 (3-4):293-296.
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  37.  12
    J. V. Luce (1963). Cleopatra as Fatale Monstrum ( Horace, Carm. 1. 37. 21). Classical Quarterly 13 (02):251-.
    The pregnant phrase fatale monstrum comes at a crucial point in the third and longest of the three sentences of the ‘Cleopatra Ode’. Before it Cleopatra is being hissed from the stage of history with cries of disapproval; after it she is recalled to receive plaudit after plaudit for her courage and resolution. The phrase is emphasized by its position at the start of a stanza followed by a marked pause. Prima facie it is the climax of the vituperation, and (...)
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  38.  8
    J. V. Luce (1958). The Budé Plato Completed. The Classical Review 8 (01):33-.
  39.  10
    A. A. Luce (1937). The Unity of the Berkeleian Philosophy (I.). Mind 46 (181):180-190.
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  40.  13
    L. Luce (1991). Literalism and the Applicability of Arithmetic. British Journal for the Philosophy of Science 42 (4):469-489.
    Philosophers have recently expressed interest in accounting for the usefulness of mathematics to science. However, it is certainly not a new concern. Putnam and Quine have each worked out an argument for the existence of mathematical objects from the indispensability of mathematics to science. Were Quine or Putnam to disregard the applicability of mathematics to science, he would not have had as strong a case for platonism. But I think there must be ways of parsing mathematical sentences which account for (...)
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  41.  11
    David Randall Luce (1964). On the Logic of Belief. Philosophy and Phenomenological Research 25 (2):259-260.
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  42.  7
    David R. Luce (1966). Mind-Body Identity and Psycho-Physical Correlation. Philosophy of Science 17 (1/2):1-7.
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  43.  7
    J. V. Luce (1969). An Argument of Demogritus About Language. The Classical Review 19 (01):3-4.
  44.  8
    J. V. Luce (1964). The Tablet of Cebes Robert Joly: Le Tableau de Cébès Et la Philosophie Religieuse. (Collection Latomus, Lxi.) Pp. 92. Brussels: Latomus, 1963. Paper, 130 B. Fr. [REVIEW] The Classical Review 14 (01):38-39.
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  45.  8
    Jean-Marc Luce (2008). Deger-Jalkotzy (S.), Lemos (I.S.) (Edd.) Ancient Greece: From the Mycenaean Palaces to the Age of Homer. (Edinburgh Leventis Studies 3.) Pp. Xxiv + 695, Figs, Ills, Maps. Edinburgh: Edinburgh University Press, 2006. Cased, £90. ISBN: 978-0-7486-1889-. [REVIEW] The Classical Review 58 (01):248-251.
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  46.  6
    J. V. Luce (1953). The Budé Plato. The Classical Review 3 (02):96-.
  47.  6
    T. J. Luce (2006). Oakley (S.P.) A Commentary on Livy: Books VI–X. Volume III: Book IX. Pp. Xvi + 758, Ills, Maps. Oxford: Clarendon Press, 2005. Cased, £130. ISBN: 0-19-927143-. [REVIEW] The Classical Review 56 (02):350-.
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  48.  6
    T. J. Luce (1999). Livius Ingens S. P. Oakley: A Commentary on Livy: Books VI–X: Volume I: Introduction and Book VI . Pp. Xxi + 799, 1 Map. Oxford: Clarendon Press, 1997. ISBN: 0-19-814877-. [REVIEW] The Classical Review 49 (01):74-.
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  49.  5
    J. V. Luce (1979). Geometric Greece J. N. Coldstream: Geometric Greece. Pp. 405; 117 Black-and-White Illustrations. London: Ernest Benn Ltd., 1977. £17. [REVIEW] The Classical Review 29 (02):286-287.
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  50.  4
    David Randall Luce (1960). The Action of Mind on Body. Philosophy of Science 27 (2):171-182.
    Terminology and symbolism are introduced, which facilitate the precise statement of propositions concerning the action of mind on body. The minimal meaning of "the action of mind on body" is contrasted with some of the more radical interactionistic positions to be found in the literature. These more radical positions are defined in precise formulations. It is noted that radical interactionism, or "exceptionalism" as it is here called, is a contingent, empirically-decidable issue which is quite independent of metaphysical views regarding "mind" (...)
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