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David Bell [54]David F. Bell [18]David R. Bell [16]David N. Bell [9]
David S. Bell [4]David A. Bell [4]David Andrew Bell [4]David B. Bell [1]

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Profile: David Bell (Princeton University)
  1. David Bell (2002). Goethe's' Siebenschläfer'and the Heroes of the West-Östlicher Divan. Bulletin of the John Rylands Library 84 (3):67-84.
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  2.  14
    David Q. Bell, Casuistry: Towards a More Complete Approach.
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  3. David F. Bell (2004). Infinite Archives. Substance 33 (3):148-161.
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  4. David Bell & W. D. Hart (1979). The Epistemology of Abstract Objects: Access and Inference. Proceedings of the Aristotelian Society 53:153-165.
  5. David Bell (1996). The Formation of Concepts and the Structure of Thoughts. Philosophy and Phenomenological Research 56 (3):583-596.
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  6.  88
    David Bell (1987). The Art of Judgement. Mind 96 (382):221-244.
  7.  4
    Michael Dummett & David Bell (1990). Husserl. Wiley-Blackwell.
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  8.  38
    David Bell (1987). Thoughts. Notre Dame Journal of Formal Logic 28 (1):36-50.
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  9.  3
    David R. Bell & Mary Douglas (1972). Natural Symbols: Explorations in Cosmology. Philosophical Quarterly 22 (88):280.
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  10.  14
    David Bell (1999). The Revolution of Moore and Russell: A Very British Coup? Royal Institute of Philosophy Supplement 44:193-209.
    The question I shall attempt to address in what follows is an essentially historical one, namely: Why did analytic philosophy emerge first in Cambridge, in the hands of G. E. Moore and Bertrand Russell, and as a direct consequence of their revolutionary rejection of the philosophical tenets that form the basis of British Idealism? And the answer that I shall try to defend is: it didn't. That is to say, the ‘analytic’ doctrines and methods which Moore and Russell embraced in (...)
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  11.  76
    David Bell (1990). How 'Russellian' Was Frege? Mind 99 (394):267-277.
  12.  43
    David Bell (1996). Solipsism and Subjectivity. European Journal of Philosophy 4 (2):155-174.
  13.  40
    David Bell (1980). On the Translation of Frege's Bedeutung. Analysis 40 (4):191 - 195.
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  14.  10
    Thomas Baldwin, David Bell, Charles De Brosses, Paris Fayard & Jerzy Brzezinski (1991). Airaksinen, Timo, Bertman, Martin A.(Ed.)(1989), Hobbes: War Among Nations, Avebury, Aldershot. Atlas, Jay D.(1989), Philosophy Without Ambiguity, A Logico-Linguistic Essay, Claren-Don Press, Oxford. [REVIEW] Erkenntnis 34:267-268.
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  15.  21
    David Andrew Bell (1990). Husserl. Routledge.
    This book is available either individually, or as part of the specially-priced Arguments of the Philosphers Collection.
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  16.  7
    Christian Delacampagne & David F. Bell (2005). After Derrida. Substance 34 (1):18-24.
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  17.  20
    David Bell (2001). The Inaugural Address: Some Kantian Thoughts on Propositional Unity. Aristotelian Society Supplementary Volume 75 (1):1–16.
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  18.  15
    David B. Bell (forthcoming). A Comparative Analysis of Formal Shifts in English Bible Translations. Analysis.
    This study creates a vertical arrangement of ten different major English translations, comparing their formal features with those of the original Hebrew and Greek texts. The results of this comparative analysis yield facts which can lead to broad conclusions concerning the treatmen of the form of the original in traditional and modern English translations of the Bible.
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  19.  50
    David Bell (1971). Fallacies in Predicate Logic? Mind 80 (317):145-147.
  20.  10
    David F. Bell (2004). Writing, Movement/Space, Democracy: On Jacques Ranciere's Literary History. Substance 33 (1):126-140.
  21.  87
    David Andrew Bell (1979). Frege's Theory of Judgement. Oxford University Press.
    Examines Frege's theory of judgement, according to which a judgement is, paradigmatically, the assertion that a particular object falls under a given concept. Throughout the book the aim is to both state Frege's views clearly and concisely, and to defend, modify or reject these where appropriate.
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  22.  51
    David R. Bell (1969). What Hobbes Does with Words. Philosophical Quarterly 19 (75):155-158.
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  23.  7
    Franc Schuerewegen & David F. Bell (2004). To Hate Shepherds: Letter to an American Friend About a Jules Verne Story (or Why Technological Objects Sometimes Complicate Our Lives). Substance 33 (3):23-33.
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  24.  7
    David Bell (1982). Frege. Grazer Philosophische Studien 18:170-182.
    Michael DUMMETT: Frege: Philosophy of Language, London: Duckworth second edition 1981; and Michael DUMMETT: The Interpretation of Frege's Philosophy, London: Duckworth 1981.
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  25.  5
    David N. Bell (2006). Alison I. Beach, Women as Scribes: Book Production and Monastic Reform in Twelfth Century Bavaria. (Cambridge Studies in Palaeography and Codicology, 10.) Cambridge, Eng.: Cambridge University Press, 2004. Pp. Xiv, 198; Black-and-White Figures and Tables. $70. [REVIEW] Speculum 81 (1):143-144.
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  26.  1
    David F. Bell, Pierre Cassou-Noguès, Paul A. Harris & Éric Méchoulan (2016). Introduction: The Editors of SubStance. Substance 45 (1):3-5.
    This issue of SubStance is the first since 2010 not dedicated to a specific theme or author; it features ten eclectic essays submitted from different disciplines and countries by well-established as well as emerging scholars. We wish to take this opportunity to emphasize the importance of these varia, which illustrate the range of our speculative and critical interests, and to signal directions we anticipate the journal moving in the near future. Beyond its interest in French literature and theory, SubStance has (...)
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  27.  20
    Thomas Baldwin & David Bell (1988). Phenomenology, Solipsism and Egocentric Thought. Aristotelian Society Supplementary Volume 62 (1):27 - 60.
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  28. David Bell (1984). Spinoza in Germany From 1670 to the Age of Goethe. Institute of Germanic Studies, University of London.
  29.  8
    David Bell (1981). Gottlob Frege: Philosophical and Mathematical Correspondence. Philosophical Books 22 (2):117-121.
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  30.  41
    David Bell & Gill Valentine (eds.) (1994). Mapping Desire: Geographies of Sexualities. Routledge.
    Discover the truth about sex in the city (and the country). Mapping Desire explores the places and spaces of sexuality from body to community, from the "cottage" to the Barrio, from Boston to Jakarta, from home to cyberspace. Mapping Desire is the first book to explore sexualities from a geographical perspective. The nature of place and notions of space are of increasing centrality to cultural and social theory. Mapping Desires presents the rich and diverse world of contemporary sexuality, exploring how (...)
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  31.  4
    David F. Bell (2003). Momentarily. Substance 32 (1):12-14.
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  32.  18
    Dagfinn Føllesdal & David Bell (1994). Objects and Concepts. Aristotelian Society Supplementary Volume 68 (1):131 - 166.
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  33.  7
    David N. Bell (2006). Boyd Taylor Coolman, Knowing God by Experience: The Spiritual Senses in the Theology of William of Auxerre. Washington, D.C.: Catholic University of America Press, 2004. Pp. Xiii, 255. $54.95. [REVIEW] Speculum 81 (2):496-497.
  34.  3
    David N. Bell (1986). Jacques-Guy Bougerol, La théologie de l'espérance aux XII e et XIIIe siècles. 2 vols. Paris: Etudes Augustiniennes, 1985. Paper. 1: pp. 1–396; 2 color facsimile plates. 2: pp. 397–640. [REVIEW] Speculum 61 (3):620-622.
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  35.  23
    David Bell (1984). Reference and Sense: An Epitome. Philosophical Quarterly 34 (136):369-372.
  36.  13
    David Bell (1993). Understanding Phenomenology. Philosophy and Phenomenological Research 53 (3):742-745.
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  37.  6
    David R. Bell (1965). Studies in the Philosophy of David Hume. [REVIEW] Philosophical Books 6 (1):12-12.
  38.  3
    David R. Bell, W. H. Walsh & Eugene Kamenka (1971). Hegelian Ethics.Marxism and Ethics. Philosophical Quarterly 21 (82):88.
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  39.  5
    David F. Bell (2013). Impact, or The Business of the University. Substance 42 (1):28-39.
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  40.  11
    David Bell (1986). Intentionality, Sense and the Mind. Philosophical Books 27 (2):107-110.
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  41.  9
    David A. Bell (2004). Class, Consciousness, and the Fall of the Bourgeois Revolution. Critical Review 16 (2-3):323-351.
    Abstract The Marxian vulgate, which long dominated the historiography of the French Revolution, and which was broadly accepted in the social sciences, is no longer sustainable. But newer attempts to frame the issue of class in entirely linguistic terms, producing the claim that France had no bourgeoisie because few people explicitly described themselves as ?bourgeois,? are not entirely convincing. The Revolution brought into being, and helped to sustain, a new social group: the ?state bourgeoisie,? which defined itself by its education (...)
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  42. David R. Bell (1970). Authority: David R. Bell. Royal Institute of Philosophy Supplement 4:190-203.
    Some things are pervasive and yet elusive. If it can be agreed that the concept of my title and its instances are of this kind, then the observation may serve to justify the present enterprise. The elusiveness of authority is that so often pursued in philosophical enterprise, namely the repeated confident use of a general term by even the unsophisticated, accompanied by the Socratic puzzlement that sets in as soon as a rationale or account of this use is sought. Such (...)
     
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  43.  4
    Bruno Clement & David F. Bell (2005). Derrida: La Vie Et l'Oeuvre. Substance 34 (1):35-37.
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  44. David Bell & Neil Cooper (eds.) (1990). The Analytic Tradition: Roots and Scope. Blackwell.
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  45.  7
    David Bell (1982). Review: Hacker and Baker on Wittgenstein. [REVIEW] Philosophical Quarterly 32 (129):363 - 373.
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  46.  3
    David F. Bell, Sydney Levy & Michel Pierssens (2003). Foreword. Substance 32 (1):3-3.
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  47.  3
    David F. Bell (1998). Reading Corpses: Interpretive Violence. Substance 27 (2):92.
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  48.  3
    Chantal Thomas & David F. Bell (1998). Terror in Lyon. Substance 27 (2):33.
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  49.  3
    David Bell (2007). Pacific Nationalism. Critical Review 19 (4):501-510.
    ABSTRACT September 11 may have changed, among other things, our attitude toward national identities. Long revealed by scholars to be deliberate constructions based, in large part, on historical fantasies, national identities were commonly seen by historians and by non?communitarian political theorists as violently divisive atavisms. But nationalism can tame religious conflict by including religious opponents within a larger and (they may believe) more fundamental identity: that of common nationhood. The study of nationalism may soon come to appreciate its pacifying side.
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  50.  1
    David Bell (1990). Guglielmo di Saint-Thierry: Il Declino Dell'ideale Monastico Nel Secolo XII. [REVIEW] Speculum 65 (1):220-220.
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