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David P. Hunt [23]David Hunt [17]David Paul Hunt [1]
  1. David Hunt (forthcoming). Mischievous Digging. Classical Review.
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  2. William Lane Craig & David P. Hunt (2013). Perils of the Open Road. Faith and Philosophy 30 (1):49-71.
    Open theists deny that God knows future contingents. Most open theists justify this denial by adopting the position that there are no future contingent truths to be known. In this paper we examine some of the arguments put forward for this position in two recent articles in this journal, one by Dale Tuggy and one by Alan Rhoda, Gregory Boyd, and Thomas Belt. The arguments concern time, modality, and the semantics of ‘will’ statements. We explain why we find none of (...)
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  3. David Hunt & Seth Shabo (2013). Frankfurt Cases and the (in)Significance of Timing: A Defense of the Buffering Strategy. Philosophical Studies 164 (3):599-622.
    Frankfurt cases are purported counterexamples to the Principle of Alternative Possibilities, which implies that we are not morally responsible for unavoidable actions. A major permutation of the counterexample strategy features buffered alternatives; this permutation is designed to overcome an influential defense of the Principle of Alternative Possibilities. Here we defend the buffering strategy against two recent objections, both of which stress the timing of an agent’s decision. We argue that attributions of moral responsibility aren’t time-sensitive in the way the objectors (...)
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  4. David P. Hunt (2007). Black the Libertarian. Acta Analytica 22 (1):3-15.
    The most serious challenge to Frankfurt-type counterexamples to the Principle of Alternate Possibilities (PAP) comes in the form of a dilemma: either the counterexample presupposes determinism, in which case it begs the question; or it does not presuppose determinism, in which case it fails to deliver on its promise to eliminate all alternatives that might plausibly be thought to satisfy PAP. I respond to this challenge with a counterexample in which considering an alternative course of action is a necessary condition (...)
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  5. David P. Hunt (2005). Moral Responsibility and Buffered Alternatives. Midwest Studies in Philosophy 29 (1):126–145.
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  6. David P. Hunt (2004). Providence, Foreknowledge, and Explanatory Loops: A Reply to Robinson. Religious Studies 40 (4):485-491.
    In a number of earlier papers I have attempted to defend the providential utility of simple foreknowledge as a via media between the accounts of divine providence offered by Molinists, on the one hand, and ‘open theists’, on the other. In the current issue of this journal, Michael Robinson argues that my response to one of the standard difficulties for simple foreknowledge – that its providential employment would generate explanatory loops – is inadequate. In the following paper I answer Robinson's (...)
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  7. Silvia Benso, Anne-Marie Bowery, Lloyd P. Gerson, Francisco J. Gonzalez, David P. Hunt, Drew A. Hyland, David Roochnik, Kenneth M. Sayre, Allan Silverman, Joanne B. Waugh & Lisa Wilkinson (2003). Plato's Forms: Varieties of Interpretation. Lexington Books.
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  8. David Hunt (2003). Freedom, Foreknowledge, and Frankfurt. In David Widerker & Michael McKenna (eds.), Moral Responsibility and Alternative Possibilities: Essays on the Importance of Alternative Possibilities. Ashgate. 159--183.
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  9. David P. Hunt (2002). On a Theoretical Counterexample to the Principle of Alternate Possibilities. Faith and Philosophy 19 (2):245-255.
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  10. David P. Hunt (2002). The Compatibility of Divine Determinism and Human Freedom. Faith and Philosophy 19 (4):485-502.
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  11. David P. Hunt (2001). Evil and Theistic Minimalism. International Journal for Philosophy of Religion 49 (3):133-154.
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  12. David P. Hunt (2000). Moral Responsibility and Unavoidable Action. Philosophical Studies 97 (2):195-227.
    The principle of alternate possibilities (PAP), making the ability to do otherwise a necessary condition for moral responsibility, is supposed by Harry Frankfurt, John Fischer, and others to succumb to a peculiar kind of counterexample. The paper reviews the main problems with the counterexample that have surfaced over the years, and shows how most can be addressed within the terms of the current debate. But one problem seems ineliminable: because Frankfurt''s example relies on a counterfactual intervener to preclude alternatives to (...)
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  13. David P. Hunt (2000). Thomas P. Flint, Divine Providence: The Molinist Account. [REVIEW] International Journal for Philosophy of Religion 47 (1):62-64.
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  14. David Hunt (1999). ``On Augustine's Way&Quot. Faith and Philosophy 16 (1):3-26.
    This paper seeks to rehabilitate St. Augustine’s widely dismissed response to the alleged incompatibility of divine foreknowledge and free will. This requires taking a fresh look at his analysis in On Free Choice of the Will, and arguing its relevance to the current debate. Along the way, mistaken interpretations of Augustine are rebutted, his real solution is developed and defended, a reason for his not anticipating Boethius’s a temporalist solution is suggested, a favorable comparison with Ockham is made, rival solutions (...)
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  15. David P. Hunt (1998). The 'Problem of Fire'. Ancient Philosophy 18 (1):69-80.
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  16. David P. Hunt (1998). The Rationality of Belief and the Plurality of Faith. Faith and Philosophy 15 (3):387-394.
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  17. David P. Hunt (1998). What Is the Problem of Theological Fatalism? International Philosophical Quarterly 38 (1):17-30.
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  18. David Hunt (1997). How (Not) to Exempt Platonic Forms Form "Parmenides" ' Third Man. Phronesis 42 (1):1 - 20.
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  19. David Hunt (1997). Review: Gabriel Kolko and the Mainstream on the United States and Vietnam. [REVIEW] Science and Society 61 (3):402 - 408.
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  20. David P. Hunt (1997). Two Problems with Knowing the Future. American Philosophical Quarterly 34 (2):273 - 285.
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  21. David Hunt (1996). ``Frankfurt Counterexamples: Some Comments on the Widerker--Fischer Debate&Quot. Faith and Philosophy 13 (3):395-401.
    One strategy in recent discussions of theological fatalism is to draw on Harry Frankfurt’s famous counterexamples to the principle of alternate possibilities (PAP) to defend human freedom from divine foreknowledge. For those who endorse this line, “Frankfurt counterexamples” are supposed to show that PAP is false, and this conclusion is then extended to the foreknowledge case. This makes it critical to determine whether Frankfurt counterexamples perform as advertised, an issue recently debated in this journal via a pair of articles by (...)
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  22. David P. Hunt (1996). Augustine on Theological Fatalism: The Argument of De Libero Arbitrio 3.1-4. Medieval Philosophy and Theology 5:1-30.
     
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  23. David P. Hunt (1996). Frankfurt Counterexamples. Faith and Philosophy 13 (3):395-401.
    One strategy in recent discussions of theological fatalism is to draw on Harry Frankfurt’s famous counterexamples to the principle of alternate possibilities (PAP) to defend human freedom from divine foreknowledge. For those who endorse this line, “Frankfurt counterexamples” are supposed to show that PAP is false, and this conclusion is then extended to the foreknowledge case. This makes it critical to determine whether Frankfurt counterexamples perform as advertised, an issue recently debated in this journal via a pair of articles by (...)
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  24. David P. Hunt (1996). The Compatibility of Omniscience and Intentional Action: A Reply to Tomis Kapitan. Religious Studies 32 (1):49 - 60.
    The paper that follows continues a discussion with Tomis Kapitan in the pages of this journal over the compatibility of divine agency with divine foreknowledge. I had earlier argued against two premises in Kapitan's case for omniscient impotence: (i) that intentionally A-ing presupposes prior acquisition of the intention to A, and (ii) that acquiring the intention to A presupposes prior ignorance whether one will A. In response to my criticisms, Kapitan has recently offered new defences for these two premises. I (...)
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  25. David Hunt (1995). ``Dispositional Omniscience&Quot. Philosophical Studies 80:243-278.
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  26. David Hunt (1995). ``Does Theological Fatalism Rest on an Equivocation?&Quot. American Philosophical Quarterly 32 (2):153-165.
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  27. David P. Hunt (1995). Dispositional Omniscience. Philosophical Studies 80 (3):243 - 278.
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  28. David Hunt (1993). ``Prescience and Providence: A Reply to My Critics&Quot. Faith and Philosophy 10 (3):428-438.
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  29. David P. Hunt (1993). Divine Providence and Simple Foreknowledge. Faith and Philosophy 10 (3):394-414.
  30. David P. Hunt (1993). Prescience and Providence. Faith and Philosophy 10 (3):428-438.
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  31. David Hunt (1992). ``Omniprescient Agency&Quot. Religious Studies 28:351-369.
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  32. David P. Hunt (1992). Omniprescient Agency. Religious Studies 28 (3):351 - 369.
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  33. David P. Hunt (1991). Middle Knowledge and the Soteriological Problem of Evil. Religious Studies 27 (1):3 - 26.
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  34. David Paul Hunt (1990). Middle Knowledge: The “Foreknowledge Defense”. [REVIEW] International Journal for Philosophy of Religion 28 (1):1 - 24.
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  35. David Hunt (1989). Mischievous Digging Elizabeth Goring: A Mischievous Pastime. Digging in Cyprus in the Nineteenth Century. With a Catalogue of the Exhibition 'Aphrodite's Island: Art and Archaeology of Ancient Cyprus' Held in the Royal Museum of Scotland, Edinburgh From 14 April to 4 September 1988. Pp. Viii + 98; 120 Illustrations. Edinburgh. National Museums of Scotland in Association with the Bank of Cyprus Cultural Foundation, 1988. Paper, £6.95. [REVIEW] The Classical Review 39 (01):111-112.
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  36. David Hunt, K. Featherstone & D. K. Katsoudas (1989). Political Change in Greece Before and After the Colonels. Journal of Hellenic Studies 109:279.
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  37. David Hunt, C. Hitchens, R. Browning & G. Binns (1989). The Elgin Marbles: Should They Be Returned to Greece? Journal of Hellenic Studies 109:279.
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  38. David Hunt (1988). Peasant Movements and Communal Property During the French Revolution. Theory and Society 17 (2):255-283.
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  39. David Hunt (1988). The British School at Athens. The Classical Review 38 (01):138-.
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  40. David Hunt (1988). The British School at Athens Helen Waterhouse: The British School at Athens: The First Hundred Years. (BSA Suppl., 19.) Pp. V + 170; 54 Illustrations, 3 Maps. London: The British School at Athens, Thames and Hudson, 1986. £18. [REVIEW] The Classical Review 38 (01):138-139.
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  41. David P. Hunt (1981). Contemplation and Hypostatic Procession in Plotinus. Apeiron 15 (2):71 - 79.
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