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Profile: David Charles (Oxford University)
  1. Jeremy Galbreath, David Charles & Des Klass (forthcoming). Knowledge and the Climate Change Issue: An Exploratory Study of Cluster and Extra-Cluster Effects. Journal of Business Ethics.
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  2. Gregory Salmieri, David Bronstein, David Charles & James G. Lennox (forthcoming). Episteme, Demonstration, and Explanation: A Fresh Look at Aristotle's Posterior Analytics. [REVIEW] Metascience:1-35.
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  3. Jeremy Galbreath, David Charles & Des Klass (2013). Knowledge and the Climate Change Issue: An Exploratory Study of Cluster and Extra-Cluster Effects. [REVIEW] Journal of Business Ethics:1-15.
    Climate change, while potentially impacting many industries, appears to have considerable significance to the wine industry. Yet little is known about how firms acquire knowledge and gain an understanding of climate change and its impacts. This study, exploratory in nature and studying firms from the wine-producing region of Tasmania, is one of the first in the management literature to use cluster theory to examine the climate change issue. Firms are predicted to exchange knowledge about climate change more readily with other (...)
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  4. David Charles (2012). The Eudemian Ethics on the 'Voluntary'. The Eudemian Ethics on the Voluntary, Friendship, and Luck 132:1.
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  5. David Charles (2011). Akrasia : The Rest of the Story? In Michael Pakaluk & Giles Pearson (eds.), Moral Psychology and Human Action in Aristotle. Oxford University Press.
     
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  6. David Charles (2011). Desire in Action : Aristotle's Move. In Michael Pakaluk & Giles Pearson (eds.), Moral Psychology and Human Action in Aristotle. Oxford University Press.
     
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  7. Paolo Crivelli & David Charles (2011). Brill Online Books and Journals. Phronesis 56 (3).
     
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  8. Paolo Crivelli & David Charles (2011). ΠΡΟΤΑΣΙΣ' in Aristotle's "Prior Analytics. Phronesis 56 (3):193 - 203.
    It has often been claimed that (i) Aristotle's expression 'protasis' means 'premiss' in syllogistic contexts and (ii) cannot refer to the conclusion of a syllogism in the Prior Analytics. In this essay we produce and defend a counter-example to these two claims. We argue that (i) the basic meaning of the expression is 'proposition' and (ii) while it is often used to refer to the premisses of a syllogism, in Prior Analytics 1.29, 45b4-8 it is used to refer to the (...)
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  9. Paolo Crivelli & David Charles (2011). In Aristotles Prior Analytics. Phronesis 56 (3):193-203.
    It has often been claimed that (i) Aristotle's expression `protasis' means `premiss' in syllogistic contexts and (ii) cannot refer to the conclusion of a syllogism in the Prior Analytics . In this essay we produce and defend a counter-example to these two claims. We argue that (i) the basic meaning of the expression is `proposition' and (ii) while it is often used to refer to the premisses of a syllogism, in Prior Analytics 1.29, 45b4-8 it is used to refer to (...)
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  10. David Charles (2010). Aristotle's Attempts to Resolve It. In , Definition in Greek Philosophy. Oxford University Press. 115.
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  11. David Charles (2010). Definition and Explanation in the Posterior Analytics (and Beyond). In , Definition in Greek Philosophy. Oup Oxford.
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  12. David Charles (ed.) (2010). Definition in Greek Philosophy. Oxford University Press.
    Socrates' greatest philosophical contribution was to have initiated the search for definitions. In Definition in Greek Philosophy his views on definition are examined, together with those of his successors, including Plato, Aristotle, the Stoics, Galen, the Sceptics and Plotinus. Although definition was a major pre-occupation for many Greek philosophers, it has rarely been treated as a separate topic in its own right in recent years. This volume, which contains fourteen new essays by leading scholars, aims to reawaken interest in a (...)
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  13. David Charles (2010). The Paradox in the Meno and Aristotle's Attempts to Resolve It. In , Definition in Greek Philosophy. Oup Oxford.
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  14. David Charles (2010). Weakness and Impetuosity. In John Cottingham & Peter Hacker (eds.), Mind, Method, and Morality: Essays in Honour of Anthony Kenny. Oup Oxford.
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  15. David Charles (2009). Aristotle on Desire and Action. In Dorothea Frede & Burkhard Reis (eds.), Body and Soul in Ancient Philosophy. Walter de Gruyter. 291--308.
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  16. David Charles (2009). Nicomachean Ethics VII. 3 : Varieties of Akrasia. In Carlo Natali (ed.), Aristotle: Nicomachean Ethics. Oxford University Press.
     
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  17. David Charles (2008). Colloquium 1: Aristotle's Psychological Theory. Proceedings of the Boston Area Colloquium of Ancient Philosophy 24 (1):1-49.
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  18. David Charles (2007). Aristotle's Weak Akrates: What Does Her Ignorance Consist In. In Christopher Bobonich & Pierre Destrée (eds.), Akrasia in Greek Philosophy: From Socrates to Plotinus. Brill. 193--214.
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  19. David Charles (2006). Types of Definition in the Meno. In Lindsay Judson & V. Karasmanēs (eds.), Remembering Socrates: Philosophical Essays. Oxford University Press.
  20. David Charles (2004). Emotion, Cognition and Action. Philosophy 55:105-136.
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  21. David Charles (2004). GC I 5: Simple Genesis and Prime Matter. In Frans de Haas & Jaap Mansfeld (eds.), Aristotle's on Generation and Corruption I Book 1: Symposium Aristotelicum. Clarendon Press.
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  22. David Charles & William Child (eds.) (2001). Wittgensteinian Themes: Essays in Honour of David Pears. Clarendon Press.
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  23. David Francis Pears, David Charles & William Child (eds.) (2001). Wittgensteinian Themes: Essays in Honour of David Pears. Oxford University Press.
    A stellar group of philosophers offer new works on themes from the great philosophy of Wittgenstein, honoring one of his most eminent interpreters David Pears. This collection covers both the early and the later work of Wittgenstein, relating it to current debates in philosophy. Topics discussed include solipsism, ostension, rules, necessity, privacy, and consciousness.
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  24. David Charles (2000/2002). Aristotle on Meaning and Essence. Oxford University Press.
    David Charles presents a major new study of Aristotle's views on meaning, essence, necessity, and related topics. These interconnected views are central to Aristotle's metaphysics, philosophy of language, and philosophy of science, and are also highly relevant to current philosophical debates. Charles aims to reach a clear understanding of Aristotle's claims and arguments, to assess their truth, and to evaluate their importance to ancient and modern philosophy.
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  25. Michael Frede & David Charles (eds.) (2000). Aristotle's Metaphysics Lambda: Symposium Aristotelicum. Oxford University Press.
    A distinguished group of scholars of ancient philosophy here presents a systematic study of the twelfth book of Aristotle's Metaphysics. Book Lambda, which can be regarded as a self-standing treatise on substance, has been attracting particular attention in recent years, and was chosen as the focus of the fourteenth Symposium Aristotelicum, from which this volume is derived.
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  26. David Charles (1999). Aristotle. In Ted Honderich (ed.), The Philosophers: Introducing Great Western Thinkers. Oup Oxford.
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  27. David Charles (1999). Aristotle on Substance, Essence and Biological Kinds. In Lloyd P. Gerson (ed.), Aristotle: Critical Assessments. Routledge. 2--227.
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  28. David Charles (1999). Aristotle on Well-Being and Intellectual Contemplation: David Charles. Aristotelian Society Supplementary Volume 73 (1):205–223.
    [David Charles] Aristotle, it appears, sometimes identifies well-being (eudaimonia) with one activity (intellectual contemplation), sometimes with several, including ethical virtue. I argue that this appearance is misleading. In the Nicomachean Ethics, intellectual contemplation is the central case of human well-being, but is not identical with it. Ethically virtuous activity is included in human well-being because it is an analogue of intellectual contemplation. This structure allows Aristotle to hold that while ethically virtuous activity is valuable in its own right, the best (...)
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  29. David Charles (1997). Method and Argument in the Study of Aristotle: A Critical Notice of the Cambridge Companion to Aristotle. Oxford Studies in Ancient Philosophy 15:231-58.
     
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  30. David Charles (1995). Aristotle and Modern Realism. In Robert Heinaman (ed.), Aristotle and Moral Realism. Westview Press. 135--172.
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  31. David Charles (1994). Aristotle on Names and Their Signification. In Stephen Everson (ed.), Language. Cambridge University Press. 3--37.
  32. David Charles (1994). Matter and Form: Unity, Persistence, and Identity. In T. Scaltsas, David Charles & Mary Louise Gill (eds.), Unity, Identity, and Explanation in Aristotle's Metaphysics. Oxford University Press. 75--105.
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  33. T. Scaltsas, David Charles & Mary Louise Gill (eds.) (1994). Unity, Identity, and Explanation in Aristotle's Metaphysics. Oxford University Press.
    This volume presents fourteen essays by leading figures in the fields of ancient philosophy and contemporary metaphysics, discussing Aristotle's theory of the unity and identity of substances, a topic that remains at the center of metaphysical enquiry. The contributors examine the nature of essences, how they differ from other components of substance, and how they are related to these other components. The central questions discussed are: What does Aristotle mean by "potentiality" and "actuality?" How do these concepts explicate matter and (...)
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  34. Theodore Scaltsas, David Charles & Mary Louise Gill (eds.) (1994). Essences, Powers, and Generic Propositions. Clarendon Press.
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  35. David Charles (1992). Supervenience, Composition, and Physicalism. In David Charles & Kathleen Lennon (eds.), Reduction, Explanation and Realism. Oxford University Press.
     
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  36. David Charles & Kathleen Lennon (eds.) (1992). Reduction, Explanation, and Realism. Oxford University Press.
    The contributors to this volume examine the motivations for anti-reductionist views, and assess their coherence and success, in a number of different fields, including moral and mental philosophy, psychology, organic biology, and the social sciences.
     
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  37. David Charles (1991). Colloquium 7. Proceedings of the Boston Area Colloquium of Ancient Philosophy 7 (1):227-262.
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  38. David Charles (1989). Intention. In John Heil (ed.), Cause, Mind, and Reality: Essays Honoring C. B. Martin. Norwell: Kluwer. 33--52.
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  39. David Charles (1988). Aristotle on Hypothetical Necessity and Irreducibility. Pacific Philosophical Quarterly 69.
    What is the role of "teleological explanation" in aristotle's account of psychological and biological phenomena? this paper argues that it provides a way of understanding these phenomena which is not reducible to purely material explanation, And which allows for the possibility of a full material account of the conditions under which these phenomena occur. It also offers an alternative account of hypothetical necessity to that proposed by john cooper.
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  40. David Charles (1988). Introducing Persons: Theories and Arguments in the Philosophy of Mind. Philosophical Books 29 (1):46-48.
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  41. David Charles (1988). Mohan Matthen, Ed., Aristotle Today: Essays on Aristotle's Ideal of Science Reviewed By. Philosophy in Review 8 (4):138-141.
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  42. David Charles (1988). Perfectionism in Aristotle's Political Theory: Reply to Martha Nussbaum. Oxford Studies in Ancient Philosophy 6 (Supplementary):185-206.
     
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  43. David Charles (1986). Aristotle: Ontology and Moral Reasoning. Oxford Studies in Ancient Philosophy 4 (1):19-144.
     
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  44. David Charles (1985). Practical Reason, Aristotle and Weakness of the Will. Philosophical Books 26 (4):209-212.
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  45. David Charles (1984). Aristotle's Philosophy of Action. Cornell University Press.
  46. David Charles (1982). Rationality and Irrationality. Proceedings of the Aristotelian Society 83:191 - 212.
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  47. David Charles (1981). Jonathan Lear: Aristotle and Logical Theory. Pp. Xi+123. Cambridge University Press, 1980. £8.95. The Classical Review 31 (02):301-302.
  48. David Charles (1980). Aristotle on the Will. The Classical Review 30 (02):220-.
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  49. David Charles (1980). Aristotle on the Will Anthony Kenny: Aristotle's Theory of Will. Pp. X + 181. London: Duckworth, 1979. £8·95. The Classical Review 30 (02):220-221.