32 found
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David Walsh [30]David A. Walsh [1]David J. Walsh [1]
See also:
Profile: David Walsh (University of Ottawa)
Profile: David Walsh (Trinity College Dublin)
  1. David Walsh (1985). Reviews : E. Gellner, Nations and Nationalism, Basil Blackwell 1983. Thesis Eleven 10 (1):269-272.
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  2.  8
    Pauline Lightbody, Gerda Siann, Ruth Stocks & David Walsh (1996). Motivation and Attribution at Secondary School: The Role of Gender. Educational Studies 22 (1):13-25.
    Summary A total of 1068 secondary school pupils completed a questionnaire concerned with enjoyment of school, enjoyment of subjects and what they attributed academic success to. Gender differences were shown in the overall enjoyment of school (girls expressing greater enjoyment). Girls also reported liking friends, teachers, outings and lessons more than boys, while boys reported liking sports and school clubs more. Enjoyment of school subjects reflected traditional sex stereotyping: girls reported more liking than did (...)
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  3. David Walsh (1990). After Ideology Recovering the Spiritual Foundations of Freedom.
     
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  4.  5
    David Walsh (1984). Hegel and the Deformation of Symbols. Philosophical Studies 30:49-61.
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  5.  20
    David J. Walsh (1983). Restoring the Lost Center of Education. Thought: A Journal of Philosophy 58 (4):363-374.
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  6.  10
    David Walsh (1984). The Feast. The Owl of Minerva 15 (2):226-228.
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  7. Pauline Lightbody, Gerda Siann, Louise Tait & David Walsh (1997). A Fulfilling Career? Factors Which Influence Women's Choice of Profession. Educational Studies 23 (1):25-37.
    First year university students enrolled on courses which have remained male dominated, including engineering, physics and computer science and two courses, law and medicine, on which females now outnumber males , completed a questionnaire concerned with the reasons why they chose their particular course. Analyses were carried out using a stepwise discriminant function analysis. The results of this study indicate that the reasons women favour law and medicine, rather than more technological courses, is that the former courses are seen as (...)
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  8.  12
    David Walsh (1981). The Scope of Voegelin's Philosophy of Consciousness. Philosophical Studies 28:45-61.
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  9.  10
    David Walsh (1987). The State and Civil Society. The Owl of Minerva 19 (1):88-90.
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  10.  11
    David Walsh (1984). The Young Hegelians. Philosophical Studies 30:343-345.
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  11.  9
    David Walsh (2005). Hegel and the Hermetic Tradition. Review of Metaphysics 59 (2):440-442.
  12.  2
    David Walsh (1990). Philosophers of Consciousness (Review). Philosophy and Literature 14 (1):228-230.
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  13.  3
    David Walsh (1976). The Role of the University: A Need to Re-Assess. The Maynooth Review / Revieú Mhá Nuad 2 (1):65 - 70.
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  14.  1
    Colin Luke, Grantley Gill, Stephen Birrell, Vlad Humeniuk, Martin Borg, Christos Karapetis, Bogda Koczwara, Ian Olver, Michael Penniment, Ken Pittman, Tim Price, David Walsh, Eng Kiat Yeoh & David Roder (2007). Treatment and Survival From Breast Cancer: The Experience of Patients at South Australian Teaching Hospitals Between 1977 and 2003. Journal of Evaluation in Clinical Practice 13 (2):212-220.
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  15. Ethan Alexander-Davey, Steven D. Ealy, Khalil M. Habib, Michael Kochin, John P. Moran, Ellis Sandoz, Ron Srigley, David Walsh & Jingcai Ying (2013). Dostoevsky's Political Thought. Lexington Books.
    This book explores Dostoevsky as a political thinker from his religious and philosophical foundation to nineteenth-century European politics and how themes that he had examined are still relevant for us today.
     
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  16. Ken Knisely, David Walsh & Mark Murphy (unknown). Freedom: Dvd. Milk Bottle Productions.
    From Locke to Kierkegaard to those annoying car ads that promise “No Boundaries”— Is our use of the word 'freedom' still coherent? Was it ever coherent? Is it significant that this fuzzy term is so often used to carry so much rhetorical force? With Larry Hatab , David Walsh , and Mark Murphy.
     
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  17. Ken Knisely, Larry Hatab, David Walsh & Mark Murphy (forthcoming). Freedom: No Dogs or Philosophers Allowed. DVD.
    From Locke to Kierkegaard to those annoying car ads that promise “No Boundaries”— Is our use of the word 'freedom' still coherent? Was it ever coherent? Is it significant that this fuzzy term is so often used to carry so much rhetorical force? With Larry Hatab , David Walsh , and Mark Murphy.
     
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  18. Eric Voegelin & David Walsh (2002). Anamnesis (Cw6): On the Theory of History and Politics. University of Missouri.
    Volume 6 of The Collected Works of Eric Voegelin offers the first translation of the full German text of Anamnesis published in 1966.
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  19. Eric Voegelin & David Walsh (eds.) (1999). History of Political Ideas, Volume 8 (Cw26): Crisis and the Apocalypse of Man. University of Missouri.
    Reaching into our own time, _Crisis and the Apocalypse of Man_ confronts the disintegration of traditional sources of meaning and the correlative attempt to generate new sources of order from within the self. Voegelin allows us to contemplate the crisis in its starkest terms as the apocalypse of man that now seeks to replace the apocalypse of God. The totalitarian upheaval that convulsed Voegelin's world, and whose aftermath still defines ours, is only the external manifestation of an inner spiritual turmoil. (...)
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  20. David Walsh & Eric Voegelin (eds.) (1998). History of Political Ideas, Volume 3 : The Later Middle Ages. University of Missouri.
    In _The Later Middle Ages,_ the third volume of his monumental _History of Political Ideas,_ Eric Voegelin continues his exploration of one of the most crucial periods in the history of political thought. Illuminating the great figures of the high Middle Ages, Voegelin traces the historical momentum of our modern world in the core evocative symbols that constituted medieval civilization. These symbols revolved around the enduring aspiration for the _sacrum imperium,_ the one order capable of embracing the transcendent and immanent, (...)
     
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  21. David Walsh & Miroslav John Hanak (eds.) (2002). Anamnesis : On the Theory of History and Politics. University of Missouri.
    Volume 6 of _The Collected Works of Eric Voegelin_ offers the first translation of the full German text of _Anamnesis_ published in 1966. The previous English edition, translated by Gerhart Niemeyer, focused largely on the sections of _Anamnesis_ dealing directly with Voegelin's philosophy of consciousness. It omitted some of the extensive historical studies on which the philosophy of consciousness was based. To properly understand Voegelin's work, however, it is essential to give equal weight to the empirical as well as the (...)
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  22. David Walsh (1990). Cistercian Art and Architecture in the British Isles. [REVIEW] Speculum 65 (1):209-212.
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  23. David A. Walsh (1990). Christopher Norton and David Park, Eds., Cistercian Art and Architecture in the British Isles. Cambridge, Eng.: Cambridge University Press, 1986. Pp. Xix, 453; 190 Black-and-White Plates, 37 Figures, 5 Maps. $95. [REVIEW] Speculum 65 (1):209-212.
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  24. David Walsh (1999). Guarded by Mystery Meaning in a Postmodern Age.
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  25. David Walsh (2005). Glenn Alexander Magee: Hegel and the Hermetic Tradition. [REVIEW] Review of Metaphysics 59 (2).
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  26. David Walsh (ed.) (1998). History of Political Ideas, Volume 3 : The Later Middle Ages. University of Missouri.
    In _The Later Middle Ages,_ the third volume of his monumental _History of Political Ideas,_ Eric Voegelin continues his exploration of one of the most crucial periods in the history of political thought. Illuminating the great figures of the high Middle Ages, Voegelin traces the historical momentum of our modern world in the core evocative symbols that constituted medieval civilization. These symbols revolved around the enduring aspiration for the _sacrum imperium,_ the one order capable of embracing the transcendent and immanent, (...)
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  27. David Walsh (ed.) (1999). History of Political Ideas, Volume 8 : Crisis and the Apocalypse of Man. University of Missouri.
    Reaching into our own time, _Crisis and the Apocalypse of Man_ confronts the disintegration of traditional sources of meaning and the correlative attempt to generate new sources of order from within the self. Voegelin allows us to contemplate the crisis in its starkest terms as the apocalypse of man that now seeks to replace the apocalypse of God. The totalitarian upheaval that convulsed Voegelin's world, and whose aftermath still defines ours, is only the external manifestation of an inner spiritual turmoil. (...)
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  28. David Walsh (1997). The Growth of the Liberal Soul. University of Missouri.
    In The Growth of the Liberal Soul, David Walsh confronts a core difficulty of the liberal democratic tradition in explaining and justifying itself.
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  29. David Walsh (1984). The Historical Dialectic of Spirit: Jacob Boehme's Influence on Hegel. In Robert L. Perkins (ed.), History and System: Hegel's Philosophy of History. State University of New York Press 15--35.
     
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  30. David Walsh (1986). The Mysticism of Innerworldly Fulfillment: A Study of Jacob Boechme. International Journal for Philosophy of Religion 20 (1):55-56.
     
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  31.  4
    David Walsh (2008). The Modern Philosophical Revolution: The Luminosity of Existence. Cambridge University Press.
    The Modern Philosophical Revolution breaks new ground by demonstrating the continuity of European philosophy from Kant to Derrida. Much of the literature on European philosophy has emphasized the breaks that have occurred in the course of two centuries of thinking. But as David Walsh argues, such a reading overlooks the extent to which Kant, Hegel, and Schelling were already engaged in the turn toward existence as the only viable mode of philosophizing. Where many similar studies summarize individual thinkers, this book (...)
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  32. David Walsh (2012). The Modern Philosophical Revolution: The Luminosity of Existence. Cambridge University Press.
    The Modern Philosophical Revolution breaks new ground by demonstrating the continuity of European philosophy from Kant to Derrida. Much of the literature on European philosophy has emphasised the breaks that have occurred in the course of two centuries of thinking. But as David Walsh argues, such a reading overlooks the extent to which Kant, Hegel, and Schelling were already engaged in the turn toward existence as the only viable mode of philosophising. Where many similar studies summarise individual thinkers, this book (...)
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