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  1. Alan Ross Anderson, Nuel D. Belnap, J. Michael Dunn & D. M. Balme (1993). Appearance in the List Does Not Preclude a Future Review of the Book. Where They Are Known Prices Are Given in $ US or in£ UK. Allen, Colin and Hand, Michael, Logic Primer, Cambridge Massachusetts, USA, The MIT Press, 1992, Pp. 171,£ 11.75. [REVIEW] Mind 102:405.
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  2. D. M. Balme & Allan Gotthelf (1985). Aristotle on Nature and Living Things Philosophical and Historical Studies : Presented to David M. Balme on His Seventieth Birthday. Monograph Collection (Matt - Pseudo).
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  3. D. M. Balme (1984). The Snub. Ancient Philosophy 4 (1):1-8.
  4. D. M. Balme (1982). Aristotle, "Aristotle's "De Motu Animalium,"" Trans. With Commentary and Essays by Martha C. Nussbaum. [REVIEW] Journal of the History of Philosophy 20 (1):92.
     
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  5. D. M. Balme (1980). Aristotle's Biology Was Not Essentialist. Archiv für Geschichte der Philosophie 62 (1):1-12.
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  6. D. M. Balme (1965). Correspondence. The Classical Review 15 (03):375-.
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  7. D. M. Balme (1964). The Parva Naturalia Aristotelis Parva Naturalia Graece Et Latine Edidit, Versione Auxit, Notis Illustravit Paulus Siwek. (Collectio Philosophica Lateranensis, 5.) Pp. Xxvii + 375. Rome: Desclée & Ci., 1963. Paper. [REVIEW] The Classical Review 14 (03):266-267.
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  8. D. M. Balme, Aristotle & J. Aubonnet (1963). Politique, livres i et ii. Journal of Hellenic Studies 83:181.
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  9. D. M. Balme (1962). ΓΕΝΟΣ and ΕΙΔΟΣ in Aristotle's Biology. Classical Quarterly 12 (01):81-.
    It is not certain when or by whom S0009838800011642_inline1 and S0009838800011642_inline2 were first technically distinguished as genus and species. The distinction does not appear in Plato's extant writings, whereas Aristotle seems to take it for granted in the Topics, which is usually regarded as among his earliest treatises. In his dialogues Plato seems able to use S0009838800011642_inline3 interchangeably to denote any group or division in a diairesis, including the group that is to be divided.
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  10. D. M. Balme (1962). Development of Biology in Aristotle and Theophrastus: Theory of Spontaneous Generation. Phronesis 7 (1):91 - 104.
  11. D. M. Balme (1941). Greek Science and Mechanism II. The Atomists. Classical Quarterly 35 (1-2):23-.
    The principle that a moving body must continue to move unless something stops it was not known to Aristotle nor even unconsciously assumed by him. The effect of this ignorance upon his philosophy was discussed in C.Q. 1939, p. 129 f. It forbade him to conceive of a mechanist theory in the nineteenth-century sense. It enabled him to hold, what must seem self-contradictory to us, that all events have definable causes without there being a universal nexus of causes and effects (...)
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  12. D. M. Balme (1939). Greek Science and Mechanism I. Aristotle on Nature and Chance. Classical Quarterly 33 (3-4):129-.
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