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David Shulman [15]D. Shulman [1]
  1.  6
    David Shulman (2007). From Hire to Liar: The Role of Deception in the Workplace. Ilr Press.
    Private detectives and deception as official work -- Building believable lies -- Justifying work-related deceptions -- The shadow world of unofficial deception -- Subterranean education and training -- Deception as social currency -- Goofing off and getting along -- The everyday ethics of workplace lies -- Appreciating deception in thinking about organizations.
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  2.  21
    David Shulman, Independent Repeated Sleeping Beauty.
    In this paper, I shall provide a simple argument for the thirder analysis of the usual version of Sleeping Beauty\c and the hslfer analysis of a bare-bones version of the scenario. This argument depends upon a calculation of relative frequencies when the Sleeping Beauty experiment is repeated, but it is crucial that we be dealing with independent repetitions of the same experiment. The versions of repeated Sleeping Beauty discussed in the literature violate the independence requirement.
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  3.  7
    David Shulman, How to Reason About Self-Locating Belief.
    When reasoning about self-locating belief, one should reason as if one were a randomly selected bit of information. This principle can be considered to be an application of Bostrom's Strong Self-Sampling Assumption\cite{Bostrom} according to which one should reason as if one were a randomly selected element of some suitable reference class of observer-moments. The reference class is the class of all observer-moments. In order to randomly select an observer-moment from the reference class, one first randomly chooses a possible world $w$ (...)
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  4.  6
    David Shulman, A Bayesian General Theory of Anthropic Reasoning.
    A non-ad hoc, general theory of anthropic reasoning can be constructed based on Bostrom's Strong Self-Sampling Assumption that we should reason as if the current moment of our life were a randomly selected member of some appropriate reference class of observer-moments. We do not need to use anything other than standard conditionalization of a hypothetical prior based upon the SSSA in order to estimate probabilities. But we need to make the SSSA precise. We specify exactly what is and what is (...)
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  5.  23
    David Shulman (1994). On Being Human in the Sanskrit Epic: The Riddle of Nala. [REVIEW] Journal of Indian Philosophy 22 (1):1-29.
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  6.  7
    David Shulman (2008). The Marriage of Bhāvanā and King Best: A Sixteenth-Century South Indian Theory of Imagination. Diacritics 38 (3):22-43.
    In sixteenth-century South India, the notion of the imagination was strongly thematized as perhaps the defining aspect of the human mind. We examine one striking example, an allegorical play called the Bhāvanā-puruṣottama by Ratnakheta Srinivasa Dīkṣita. Here we see a king searching frantically for his own imagination, the young woman Bhāvanā with whom he is in love, while she, for her part, is absorbed in the uneven and rather frustrating processes of imagining him. The two lovers could be said mutually (...)
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  7.  28
    David Shulman (2008). Illumination, Imagination, Creativity: Rājaśekhara, Kuntaka, and Jagannātha on Pratibhā. [REVIEW] Journal of Indian Philosophy 36 (4):481-505.
    Sanskrit poeticians make the visionary faculty of pratibhā a necessary part of the professional poet’s make-up. The term has a pre-history in Bhartṛhari’s linguistic metaphysics, where it is used to explain the unitary perception of meaning. This essay examines the relation between pratibhā and possible theories of the imagination, with a focus on three unusual theoreticians—Rājaśekhara, Kuntaka, and Jagannātha Paṇḍita. Rājaśekhara offers an analysis of pratibhā that is heavily interactive, requiring the discerning presence of the bhāvaka listener or critic; he (...)
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  8.  15
    D. Shulman (1998). The Prospects of Memory. Journal of Indian Philosophy 26 (4):309-334.
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  9.  16
    David Shulman (1997). Embracing the Subject: Harsa's Play Within a Play. [REVIEW] Journal of Indian Philosophy 25 (1):69-89.
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  10.  2
    David Shulman, Michael Bisesi, Michael Edwards, Ibrahim Saleh & Reginald Akujobi Onuoha (2008). Ethics and Civil Society. Ethics 10 (2).
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  11.  1
    David Shulman (1996). Friedhelm Hardy. The Religious Culture of India: Power, Love and Wisdom. Cambridge Studies in Religious Traditions, 4. Pp. 613. £55.00. [REVIEW] Religious Studies 32 (2):286.
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  12.  3
    R. A. O. Narayana, David Shulman & Sanjay Subrahmanyam (2007). 4. A Pragmatic Response. History and Theory 46 (3):409–427.
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  13. Giovanni Galizia & David Shulman (eds.) (forthcoming). Forgetting. Magnes Press.
     
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  14. Velcheru Narayana Rao, David Shulman & Sanjay Subrahmanyam (2007). 4. A Pragmatic Response1. History and Theory 46 (3):409-427.
    In the years since its twin publication in 2001 and 2003 , Textures of Time has attracted a great deal more attention outside the United States than in the American academy. This, we suggest, is because its ideas and approach are rather at odds with the dominant trends in the area of “postcolonial studies.” In this response to three critical essays that engage with the book—by Rama Mantena, Sheldon Pollock, and Christopher Chekuri—we begin by setting out our principal (...)
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  15. David Shulman (1999). Book Review. [REVIEW] Journal of the American Oriental Society 119 (1):174-175.
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  16. David Shulman, Michael Bisesi, Michael Edwards, Ibrahim Saleh & Reginald Akujobi Onuoha (2008). Of Not-for-Profit Law. Ethics 10 (2).
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