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  1. Charles Arthur Willard (1982). Argumentation and the Social Grounds of Knowledge. University Alabama Press.
    "As a distinctive philosophy, religious humanism emphasizes man's place in an unfathomed universe, reason as an instrument for discovering the truth, free inquiry as a condition for discerning meaning and purpose, and happiness as a fundamental value. "Man's uniqueness emerges partly from homo sapiens' capacity to employ symbols effectively. For this reason, Willard's provocative book is not a celebration of controversy but a sophisticated study exploring the grounds of man's knowledge. Drawing upon phenomenologists such as Alfred Schultz, psychologists such as (...)
     
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  2.  1
    Charles Arthur Willard (1990). Authority. Informal Logic 12 (1).
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  3.  8
    Charles Arthur Willard (2002). Tindale, Christopher W.(2000). Acts of Arguing: A Rhetorical Model of Argument. Argumentation 16 (4):505-506.
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  4.  13
    Sven Andersson, Elazar Barkan, Kenneth Caneva, Randall Collins, Stephen Downes, Henry Etzkowitz, Steve Fuller, David Gorman, Frederick Grinnell, David Hollinger, Anne Holmquest & Charles Willard (1987). Responses to 'Pathologies of Science'. Social Epistemology 1 (3):249-281.
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  5.  3
    Charles Arthur Willard (1992). Field Theory: A Cartesian Meditation. In William L. Benoit, Dale Hample & Pamela J. Benoit (eds.), Readings in Argumentation. Foris Publications 437.
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  6.  4
    Charles Arthur Willard (1994). Editor's Introduction. Argumentation 8 (2):103-110.
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    Charles Willard (1988). The Business of Ethics. Social Epistemology 2 (2):163 – 170.
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  8. Frans H. van Eemeren, Rob Grootendorst, J. Anthony Blair & Charles A. Willard (1990). Argumentation: Across the Lines of Discipline, Proceedings of the Conference on Argumentation 1986. Philosophy and Rhetoric 23 (1):70-75.
     
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  9. Frans H. van Eemeren, Rob Grootendorst, J. Anthony Blair & Charles A. Willard (1994). Argumentation Illuminated. Philosophy and Rhetoric 27 (2):169-172.
     
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  10. Frans H. van Eemeren, Rob Grootendorst, Ralph H. Johnson, Christian Plantin & Charles A. Willard (1996). Fundamentals of Argumentation Theory: A Handbook of Historical Backgrounds and Contemporary Developments. Routledge.
    Argumentation theory is a distinctly multidisciplinary field of inquiry. It draws its data, assumptions, and methods from disciplines as disparate as formal logic and discourse analysis, linguistics and forensic science, philosophy and psychology, political science and education, sociology and law, and rhetoric and artificial intelligence. This presents the growing group of interested scholars and students with a problem of access, since it is even for those active in the field not common to have acquired a familiarity with relevant aspects of (...)
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  11. Frans H. van Eemeren, Rob Grootendorst, J. Anthony Blair & Charles A. Willard (1998). Perspectives and Approaches, Analysis and Evaluation, Reconstruction and Application, Special Fields and Cases. Philosophy and Rhetoric 31 (2):170-173.
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  12. Frans H. van Eemeren, Rob Grootendorst, J. Anthony Blair & Charles A. Willard (1994). Proceedings of the Second International Conference on Argumentation. Volumes 1A and 1B. Philosophy and Rhetoric 27 (2):163-169.
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  13. Charles Arthur Willard (2009). Argumentation and the Social Grounds of Knowledge. University Alabama Press.
    "As a distinctive philosophy, religious humanism emphasizes man's place in an unfathomed universe, reason as an instrument for discovering the truth, free inquiry as a condition for discerning meaning and purpose, and happiness as a fundamental value. "Man's uniqueness emerges partly from homo sapiens' capacity to employ symbols effectively. For this reason, Willard's provocative book is not a celebration of controversy but a sophisticated study exploring the grounds of man's knowledge. Drawing upon phenomenologists such as Alfred Schultz, psychologists such as (...)
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  14. Charles Arthur Willard (1991). Adaptation to Context. Argumentation 5 (1):91-107.
    Argument theorists often stress the idea of adaptation to context as an alternative to seeing argument as linked propositions. But adaptation is not a clear idea. It is in fact a complicated puzzle. Though many aspects of this puzzle are obscure, one clear conclusion is that the question-answer pair is not a good way to conceptualize adaptation to situation.
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