Search results for 'Character History' (try it on Scholar)

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  1. Lynn Hickey Schultz, Dennis J. Barr & Robert L. Selman (2001). The Value of a Developmental Approach to Evaluating Character Development Programmes: An Outcome Study of Facing History and Ourselves. Journal of Moral Education 30 (1):3-27.score: 144.0
    An outcome study of the Facing History and Ourselves (FHAO) programme is used to illustrate a developmental evaluation methodology developed by the Group for the Study of Interpersonal Development (GSID). The GSID approach to programme evaluation of character development programmes embeds the evaluation into a theoretical framework consonant with the theoretical underpinnings of the programme, using measures sharing the same theoretical assumptions as the practice. The subjects in this study were students in eighth-grade social studies and language arts (...)
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  2. Alan Mittleman (2012). A Short History of Jewish Ethics: Conduct and Character in the Context of Covenant. Wiley-Blackwell.score: 132.0
    Ethics in the axial age -- Some aspects of rabbinic ethics -- Medieval philosophical ethics -- Medieval rabbinic and kabbalistic ethics -- Modern Jewish ethics.
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  3. Stephen D. Hudson (1986). Human Character and Morality: Reflections From the History of Ideas. Routledge & Kegan Paul.score: 132.0
     
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  4. Inge Langenberg (1988). Theories in the Study of History. The Debate on the Scientific Character of History. Philosophy and History 21 (1):101-102.score: 126.0
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  5. Neil K. Hargraves (2000). National History and 'Philosophical' History: Character and Narrative in William Robertson's History of Scotland. History of European Ideas 26 (1):19-33.score: 126.0
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  6. Kurt M. Fristrup (2001). A History of Character Concepts in Evolutionary Biology. In G. P. Wagner (ed.), The Character Concept in Evolutionary Biology. Academic Press. 15--37.score: 126.0
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  7. N. Hargraves (2003). Enterprise, Adventure and Industry: The Formation of 'Commercial Character' in William Robertson's History of America. History of European Ideas 29 (1):33-54.score: 126.0
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  8. D. Houle (2001). The Character Problem in Life History Evolution. In G. P. Wagner (ed.), The Character Concept in Evolutionary Biology. Academic Press. 109--140.score: 126.0
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  9. Olivier Rieppel (2001). Preformationist and Epigenetic Biases in the History of the Morphological Character Concept. In G. P. Wagner (ed.), The Character Concept in Evolutionary Biology. Academic Press.score: 126.0
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  10. Kenneth L. Schmitz (1966). Human Nature, History and the Transcendental Character of Being. Proceedings of the American Catholic Philosophical Association 40:124-134.score: 120.0
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  11. David W. Pankenier (forthcoming). A Brief History of Beiji 北極 (Northern Culmen), with an Excursus on the Origin of the Character di 亲. Journal of the American Oriental Society.score: 120.0
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  12. W. H. Fairbrother (1900). Book Review:The Philosophy of Greece, Considered in Relation to the Character and History of its People. Alfred William Benn. [REVIEW] Ethics 10 (3):404-.score: 120.0
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  13. Eugene Bagger (1949). Character and History. Thought 24 (2):216-224.score: 120.0
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  14. Frank Cameron (1999). Thomas H. Brobjer. Nietzsche's Ethics of Character: A Study of Nietzsche's Ethics and its Place in the History of Moral Thinking. Uppsala, Sweden: Uppsala University, 1995. ISBN 91-506-1099-6. 337 Pp. [REVIEW] Journal of Nietzsche Studies 17.score: 120.0
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  15. A. S. Cua (1995). For Example, Claims That" Throughout its Long History, Confucianism has Stressed Character Formation or Personal Cultivation of Virtues (De). Thus It Seems Appropriate to Characterize Confucian Ethics as an Ethics of Virtues"(Cua, Moral Visions and Traditions: Essays in Chinese Ethics [Washington DC: The Catholic University of America Press], P. 269). See Also James T. Bretzke," The Tao of Confucian Virtue Ethics,". [REVIEW] International Philosophical Quarterly 35:25-42.score: 120.0
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  16. Anthony K. Jensen (2005). Nietzsche's Ethics of Character: A Study of Nietzsche's Ethics and its Place in the History of Moral Thinking. New Nietzsche Studies 6 (3/4/1/2):275-276.score: 120.0
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  17. M. D. Stafleu (2002). Evolution, History, and the Individual Character of a Person. Philosophia Reformata 67 (1):3-18.score: 120.0
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  18. Nancy Sherman (1989). The Fabric of Character: Aristotle's Theory of Virtue. Oxford University Press.score: 96.0
    Most traditional accounts of Aristotle's theory of ethical education neglect its cognitive aspects. This book asserts that, in Aristotle's view, excellence of character comprises both the sentiments and practical reason. Sherman focuses particularly on four aspects of practical reason as they relate to character: moral perception, choicemaking, collaboration, and the development of those capacities in moral education. Throughout the book, she is sensitive to contemporary moral debates, and indicates the extent to which Aristotle's account of practical reason provides (...)
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  19. J. Bos (2009). The Rise and Decline of Character: Humoral Psychology in Ancient and Early Modern Medical Theory. History of the Human Sciences 22 (3):29-50.score: 90.0
    Humoralism, the view that the human body is composed of a limited number of elementary fluids, is one of the most characteristic aspects of ancient medicine. The psychological dimension of humoral theory in the ancient world has thus far received a relatively small amount of scholarly attention. Medical psychology in the ancient world can only be correctly understood by relating it to psychological thought in other fields, such as ethics and rhetoric. The concept that ties these various domains together is (...)
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  20. Alfred R. Mele (2009). Moral Responsibility and History Revisited. Ethical Theory and Moral Practice 12 (5):463 - 475.score: 84.0
    Compatibilists about determinism and moral responsibility disagree with one another about the bearing of agents’ histories on whether or not they are morally responsible for some of their actions. Some stories about manipulated agents prompt such disagreements. In this article, I call attention to some of the main features of my own “history-sensitive” compatibilist proposal about moral responsibility, and I argue that arguments advanced by Michael McKenna and Manuel Vargas leave that proposal unscathed.
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  21. Anita Guerrini (2012). Health, National Character and the English Diet in 1700. Studies in History and Philosophy of Science Part C 43 (2):349-356.score: 84.0
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  22. Thomas Ahnert & Susan Manning (eds.) (2011). Character, Self and Sociability in the Scottish Enlightenment. Palgrave Macmillan.score: 84.0
    Machine generated contents note: -- Reid and Hume on the Possibility of Character--James A. Harris * Adam Smith's Rhetorical Art of Character--Stephen McKenna * The Moral Education of Mankind: Character and Religious Moderatism in the Sermons of Hugh Blair--Thomas Ahnert * The Not-So-Prodigal Son: James Boswell and the Scottish Enlightenment--Anthony La Vopa * Character, Sociability and Correspondence: Elizabeth Griffith and The Letters between Henry and Frances--Eve Tavor Bannet * Smellie's Dreams: Character and Consciousness in the (...)
     
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  23. Jeff Malpas (2011). Truth, Narrative, and the Materiality of Memory: An Externalist Approach in the Philosophy of History. Journal of the Philosophy of History 4 (3-4):328-353.score: 72.0
    One of the most influential and significant developments in the philosophy of language over the last thirty years has been the rise of externalist conceptions of content. This essay aims to explore the implications of a form of externalism, largely derived from the work of Donald Davidson, for thinking about history, and in so doing to suggest one way in which contemporary philosophy of language may engage with contemporary philosophy of history. Much of the discussion focuses on the (...)
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  24. M. Eulàlia Gassó Miracle (2008). The Significance of Temminck's Work on Biogeography: Early Nineteenth Century Natural History in Leiden, the Netherlands. [REVIEW] Journal of the History of Biology 41 (4):677 - 716.score: 72.0
    C. J. Temminck, director of the Rijksmuseum van Natuurlijke Historie (now the National Museum of Natural History in Leiden) and a renowned ornithologist, gained his contemporary's respect thanks to the description of many new species and to his detailed monographs on birds. He also published a small number of works on biogeography describing the fauna of the Dutch colonies in South East Asia and Japan. These works are remarkable for two reasons. First, in them Temminck accurately described the species (...)
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  25. Mehmet Karabela (2011). The Development of Dialectic and Argumentation Theory in Post-Classical Islamic Intellectual History. Dissertation, McGill Universityscore: 66.0
    This dissertation is an analysis of the development of dialectic and argumentation theory in post-classical Islamic intellectual history. The central concerns of the thesis are; treatises on the theoretical understanding of the concept of dialectic and argumentation theory, and how, in practice, the concept of dialectic, as expressed in the Greek classical tradition, was received and used by five communities in the Islamic intellectual camp. It shows how dialectic as an argumentative discourse diffused into five communities (theologicians, poets, grammarians, (...)
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  26. Anya Plutynski (2011). Four Problems of Abduction: A Brief History. Hopos 1 (2):227-248.score: 66.0
    Debates concerning the character, scope, and warrant of abductive inference have been active since Peirce first proposed that there was a third form of inference, distinct from induction and deduction. Abductive reasoning has been dubbed weak, incoherent, and even nonexistent. Part, at least, of the problem of articulating a clear sense of abductive inference is due to difficulty in interpreting Peirce. Part of the fault must lie with his critics, however. While this article will argue that Peirce indeed left (...)
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  27. Sarah Tyson (2013). Reclamation From Absence? Luce Irigaray and Women in the History of Philosophy. Hypatia 28 (3):483-498.score: 66.0
    Luce Irigaray's work does not present an obvious resource for projects seeking to reclaim women in the history of philosophy. Indeed, many authors introduce their reclamation project with an argument against conceptions, attributed to Irigaray or “French feminists” more generally, that the feminine is the excluded other of discourse. These authors claim that if the feminine is the excluded other of discourse, then we must conclude that even if women have written philosophy they have not given voice to feminine (...)
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  28. Robert J. O'Hara (1992). Telling the Tree: Narrative Representation and the Study of Evolutionary History. [REVIEW] Biology and Philosophy 7 (2):135-160.score: 66.0
    Accounts of the evolutionary past have as much in common with works of narrative history as they do with works of science. Awareness of the narrative character of evolutionary writing leads to the discovery of a host of fascinating and hitherto unrecognized problems in the representation of evolutionary history, problems associated with the writing of narrative. These problems include selective attention, narrative perspective, foregrounding and backgrounding, differential resolution, and the establishment of a canon of important events. The (...)
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  29. Keith Jenkins & Alun Munslow (eds.) (2004). The Nature of History Reader. Routledge.score: 66.0
    The question of what the nature of history is, is now a key issue for all students of history. It is now recognized by many that the past and history are different phenomena and that the way the past is actively historicized can be highly problematic and contested. Older metaphysical, ontological, epistemological, methodological and ethical assumptions can no longer be taken as read. In this timely collection, key pieces of writing by leading historians are reproduced and evaluated, (...)
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  30. Geoffrey Roberts (ed.) (2001). The History and Narrative Reader. Routledge.score: 66.0
    Are historians storytellers? Is it possible to tell true stories about the past? These are just a couple of the questions raised in this comprehensive collection of texts about philosophy, theory, and methodology of writing history. Drawing together seminal texts from philosophers and historians, this volume presents the great debate over the narrative character of history from the 1960s onwards. The History and Narrative Reader combines theory with practice to offer a unique overview of this debate (...)
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  31. J. H. Burns (ed.) (1988). The Cambridge History of Medieval Political Thought C. 350-C. 1450. Cambridge University Press.score: 66.0
    This volume offers a comprehensive and authoritative account of the history of a complex and varied body of ideas over a period of more than one thousand years. A work of both synthesis and assessment, The Cambridge History of Medieval Political Thought presents the results of several decades of critical scholarship in the field, and reflects in its breadth of enquiry precisely that diversity of focus that characterized the medieval sense of the "political," preoccupied with universality at some (...)
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  32. F. Töpfer & U. Wiesing (2005). The Medical Theory of Richard Koch II: Natural Philosophy and History. [REVIEW] Medicine, Health Care and Philosophy 8 (3):323-334.score: 66.0
    Richard Koch1 became known in the 1920s with works on basic medical theory. Among these publications, the character of medical action and its status within the theory of science was presented as the most important theme. While science is inherently driven by the pursuit of knowledge for its own sake, medicine pursues the practical purpose of helping the sick. Therefore, medicine must be seen as an active relationship between a helping and a suffering person. While elucidating this relationship, Koch (...)
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  33. Will Durant (2010). Lessons of History. Simon & Schuster Paperbacks.score: 66.0
    Hesitations -- History and the earth -- Biology and history -- Race and history -- Character and history -- Morals and history -- Religion and history -- Economics and history -- Socialism and history -- Government and history -- History and war -- Growth and decay -- Is progress real? -- Bibliographical guide.
     
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  34. Martin Cohen (2008). Philosophical Tales: Being an Alternative History Revealing the Characters, the Plots, and the Hidden Scenes That Make Up the True Story of Philosophy. Blackwell Pub..score: 62.0
    Did Plato really write those Socratic Dialogues – or was it Socrates after all? Why is it doubtful that Descartes ever really uttered, “I think, therefore I am”? And what did Sartre ever have against waiters, anyway? The history of philosophy is filled with great tales – many of them fictions, misrepresentations, falsehoods, lies and fibs. Or are they just misstatements, prevarications, and narratives not entirely based on fact? In the true spirit of a broad philosophical debate, Philosophical Tales (...)
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  35. Mikkel Borch-Jacobsen (2001). Making Psychiatric History: Madness as Folie À Plusieurs. History of the Human Sciences 14 (2):19-38.score: 60.0
    Is mental illness an object of knowledge? The history of psychiatry teaches us to doubt it, by emphasizing the infinitely variable and fluctuating character of psychiatric entities. Mental illness is not simply ‘out there’, waiting to be described and theorized by psychiatrists; it interacts with psychiatric theories, clinical entities waxing and waning in accordance with diagnostic fashions, institutional practices and methods of treatment. This should be a warning to psychiatrists and therapists: their intervention is part of the ‘etiological (...)
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  36. Jennifer Laws (2011). Crackpots and Basket-Cases: A History of Therapeutic Work and Occupation. History of the Human Sciences 24 (2):65-81.score: 60.0
    Despite the long history of beliefs about the therapeutic properties of work for people with mental ill health, rarely has therapeutic work itself been a focus for historical analysis. In this article, the development of a therapeutic work ethic (1813—1979) is presented, drawing particular attention to the changing character and quality of beliefs about therapeutic work throughout time. From hospital factories to radical ‘antipsychiatric’ communities, the article reveals the myriad forms of activities that have variously been considered fit (...)
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  37. Rosa María Londoño Escobar (2011). Sándor Márai: conciencia de realidad, creador de historia. Logos 19:129-139.score: 60.0
    Sándor Márai: Consciousness of Reality, Creator of History shows the way Márai builds a series of characters based on Divorce in Buddha, instead of the concept of historical novel. Thanks to their connection between consciousness and reality, these characters are able to recognize themselves in the confessional space and they are regarded as representatives of unofficial history.
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  38. Rodanthi Tzanelli (2003). ‘Disciplining’ the Neohellenic Character:Records of Anglo-Greek Encounters and the Development of Ethnologicalhistorical Discourse. History of the Human Sciences 16 (3):21-50.score: 60.0
    The article examines the development of anthropological discourse in British travel accounts of modern Greece, and the Greek response. The study has several aims. First, it argues that in British travel accounts ethnographic remarks are encountered which point to a genealogy of the British discipline of anthropology. These remarks on the modern Greek character formulated problÈmatiquesin which history and ethnography, as well as Romanticism and Enlightenment ideas, merged. Second, the article examines Greek peasantreaction to British observation and ‘intrusion’, (...)
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  39. Vincenzo Cuomo (ed.) (2011). Carattere E Stile. Aracne.score: 60.0
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  40. Huw Price, Hawking's History of Time: A Plea for the Missing Page.score: 54.0
    One of the outstanding achievements of recent cosmology has been to offer some prospect of a unified explanation of temporal asymmetry. The explanation is in two main parts, and runs something like this. First, the various asymmetries we observe are all thermodynamic in origin – all products of the fact that we live in an epoch in which the universe is far from thermodynamic equilibrium. Second, this thermodynamic disequilibrium is associated with the condition of the universe very soon after the (...)
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  41. Philip Kitcher (2011). Epistemology Without History is Blind. Erkenntnis 75 (3):505-524.score: 54.0
    In the spirit of James and Dewey, I ask what one might want from a theory of knowledge. Much Anglophone epistemology is centered on questions that were once highly pertinent, but are no longer central to broader human and scientific concerns. The first sense in which epistemology without history is blind lies in the tendency of philosophers to ignore the history of philosophical problems. A second sense consists in the perennial attraction of approaches to knowledge that divorce knowing (...)
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  42. Matthew Kieran (2010). Teaching & Learning Guide For: Art, Morality and Ethics: On the (Im)Moral Character of Art Works and Inter-Relations to Artistic Value. Philosophy Compass 5 (5):426-431.score: 54.0
    Up until fairly recently it was philosophical orthodoxy – at least within analytic aesthetics broadly construed – to hold that the appreciation and evaluation of works as art and moral considerations pertaining to them are conceptually distinct. However, following on from the idea that artistic value is broader than aesthetic value, the last 15 years has seen an explosion of interest in exploring possible inter-relations between the appreciative and ethical character of works as art. Consideration of these issues has (...)
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  43. Christopher Grau (2010). American History X, Cinematic Manipulation, and Moral Conversion. Midwest Studies in Philosophy 34 (1):52-76.score: 54.0
    American History X (hereafter AHX) has been accused by numerous critics of a morally dangerous cinematic seduction: using stylish cinematography, editing, and sound, the film manipulates the viewer through glamorizing an immoral and hate-filled neo-nazi protagonist. In addition, there’s the disturbing fact that the film seems to accomplish this manipulation through methods commonly grouped under the category of “fascist aesthetics.” More specifically, AHX promotes its neo-nazi hero through the use of several filmic techniques made famous by Nazi propagandist Leni (...)
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  44. Charles Spinosa, Fernando Flores & Hubert Dreyfus (1995). Skills, Historical Disclosing, and the End of History: A Response to Our Critics. Inquiry 38 (1 & 2):157 – 197.score: 54.0
    We appreciate the thoughtful responses we have received on ?Disclosing New Worlds?. We will respond to the concerns raised by grouping them under three general themes. First, a number of questions arise from lack of clarity about how the matters we undertook to discuss ? especially solidarity ? appear when one starts by thinking about the primacy of skills and practices. Under this heading we consider (a) whether we need more case studies to make our points, and (b) whether national (...)
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  45. Christy Mag Uidhir (2012). The Aesthetics of Actor-Character Race Matching in Film Fictions. Philosophers' Imprint 12 (3).score: 54.0
    Marguerite Clark as Topsy in Uncle Tom’s Cabin (1918). Charlton Heston as Ramon Miguel Vargas in Touch of Evil (1958). Mizuo Peck as Sacagawea in Night at the Museum (2006). From the early days of cinema to its classic-era through to the contemporary Hollywood age, the history of cinema is replete with films in which the racial (or ethnic) background of a principal character does not match the background of the actor or actress portraying that character. I (...)
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  46. Richard M. Burian (1977). More Than a Marriage of Convenience: On the Inextricability of History and Philosophy of Science. Philosophy of Science 44 (1):1-42.score: 54.0
    History of science, it has been argued, has benefited philosophers of science primarily by forcing them into greater contact with "real science." In this paper I argue that additional major benefits arise from the importance of specifically historical considerations within philosophy of science. Loci for specifically historical investigations include: (1) making and evaluating rational reconstructions of particular theories and explanations, (2) estimating the degree of support earned by particular theories and theoretical claims, and (3) evaluating proposed philosophical norms for (...)
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  47. Bert Mosselmans (2005). Time and Value in the History of Political Economy. Foundations of Science 10 (3):325-345.score: 54.0
    This paper explores the relationship of time and value in the history of economics, using the contributions of Girard, Achterhuis, Kula and Mirowski. In the ‘anthropometric stage’ time and value are intertwined: value and time are not abstract concepts, but they express a concrete process which incorporates the social positions of individuals. In the ‘lineamentric stage’ the concepts of time and value remain cyclical, but they receive an abstract character. The economy reproduces itself cyclically, because the origin of (...)
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  48. Kurt C. M. Mertel (2014). Historicism and Critique in Herder's Another Philosophy of History: Some Hermeneutic Reflections. European Journal of Philosophy 22 (3).score: 54.0
    In Another Philosophy of History, J.G. Herder claims that his aim is not to compare and judge different cultures, but merely to describe and explain how each came into being and thus to adopt the standpoint of an impartial observer. I argue, however, that there is a tension between Herder's understanding of his own project—his stated doctrine of historicism and cultural relativism—and the way in which it is actually put into practice. That is, despite Herder's stated aims, he is (...)
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  49. Sebastian Luft (2007). The Subjectivity of Effective History and the Suppressed Husserlian Elements in Gadamer's Philosophical Hermeneutics. Idealistic Studies 37 (3):219-254.score: 54.0
    This essay makes two claims. The first, exegetical, point shows that there are Husserlian elements in Gadamer’s hermeneutics that are usually overlooked.The second, systematic, claim takes issue with the fact that Gadamer saw himself in alliance with the project of the later Heidegger. It would have been more fruitful had Gadamer aligned himself with Husserl and the Enlightenment tradition. Following Heidegger in his concept of “effective history,” Gadamer risks betraying the main tenets of the Enlightenment by shifting the weight (...)
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