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John Dewey [433]John A. Dewey [5]
  1.  29
    John Dewey (2008). Experience and Nature. McCutchen Pr.
  2.  27
    John Dewey (1998). Experience and Education. Kappa Delta Pi.
    Many pages of this volume illustrate Dr. Dewey's ideas for a philosophy of experience and its relation to education.
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  3.  2
    John Dewey (1960). Knowing and the Known. Greenwood Press.
  4. John Dewey (1916). Democracy and Education : An Introduction to the Philosophy of Education. Macmillan.
    Dewey's book on Democracy and Education established his credentials in the field of education and once counted as his most important book. It has been re-published in many editions and continuously in print ever since the original publication in 1916.
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  5.  90
    John Dewey (1938). Logic: The Theory of Inquiry. Henry Holt.
    This book is Dewey's most fully developed treatment of logic as the theory of Inquiry. It is a later work which reflects, in part, Dewey's readings of C.S. Peirce during the 1930's. -/- Reprinted in Series: The collected works of John Dewey / ed. by Jo Ann Boydston, 3,12.; The later works, 1925 - 1953, Vol. 12.
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  6.  15
    John A. Dewey, Elisabeth Pacherie & Guenther Knoblich (2014). The Phenomenology of Controlling a Moving Object with Another Person. Cognition 132 (3):383-397.
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  7. John Dewey (2008). Democracy in Education. In Alexandra Miletta & Maureen McCann Miletta (eds.), Classroom Conversations: A Collection of Classics for Parents and Teachers. The New Press
  8. John Dewey (1927). The Public and its Problems. Swallow Press.
    In The Public and Its Problems, a classic of social and political philosophy, John Dewey exhibits his strong faith in the potential of human intelligence to solve the public's problems. In his characteristic provocative style, Dewey clarifies the meaning and implications of such concepts as "the public," "the state," "government," and "political democracy." He distinguishes his a posterior reasoning from a priori reasoning, which, he argues permeates less meaningful discussion of basic concepts. Dewey repeatedly demonstrates the interrelationships between fact and (...)
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  9. John Dewey (1934). Art and Experience. --. G. Allen.
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  10.  95
    John Dewey (1916). Democracy and Education. Dover Publications.
    The distinguished author of books on psychology, ethics, and politics, John Dewey specialized in the philosophy of education. In this landmark work on public education, Dewey discusses methods of providing quality public education in a democratic society. First published close to 90 years ago, Democracy and Education sounded the call for a revolution in education, stressing growth, experience, and activity as factors that promote a democratic character in students and lead to the advancement of self and society. Unabridged reproduction of (...)
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  11.  73
    John Dewey (1948). Reconstruction in Philosophy. Dover Publications.
    "A modern classic. Dewey's lectures have lost none of their vigor...The historical approach, which underlay the central argument, is beautifully exemplified in his treatments of the origin of philosophy."-- Philosophy and Phenomenological Research "It was with this book that Dewey fully launched his campaign for experimental philosophy."-- The New Republic Written by an eminent philosopher shortly after the shattering effects of World War I, this volume offers an insightful introduction to the concept of pragmatic humanism. Dewey presents persuasive arguments against (...)
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  12.  12
    John Dewey (2012). The Public and its Problems: An Essay in Political Inquiry. Pennsylvania State University Press.
    Introduction -- Search for the public -- Discovery of the state -- The democratic state -- The eclipse of the public -- Search for the great community -- The problem of method.
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  13. John Dewey, Larry A. Hickman & Phillip Deen (2012). Unmodern Philosophy and Modern Philosophy. Southern Illinois University Press.
    In 1947 America’s premier philosopher, educator, and public intellectual John Dewey purportedly lost his last manuscript on modern philosophy in the back of a taxicab. Now, sixty-five years later, Dewey’s fresh and unpretentious take on the history and theory of knowledge is finally available. Editor Phillip Deen has taken on the task of editing Dewey’s unfinished work, carefully compiling the fragments and multiple drafts of each chapter that he discovered in the folders of the Dewey Papers at the Special Collections (...)
     
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  14. John Dewey (1924). Logical Method and Law. Philosophical Review 33 (6):560-572.
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  15. John Dewey (1921). Classicism as an Evangel. Journal of Philosophy 18 (24):664-666.
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  16. John Dewey (1931). George Herbert Mead. Journal of Philosophy 28 (12):309-314.
    This article contains John Dewey's remarks given at the funeral of G.H. Mead in Chicago in 1931.
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  17. John Dewey (1905). The Realism of Pragmatism. Journal of Philosophy, Psychology and Scientific Methods 2 (12):324-327.
    Dewy argues for the realist stance of his pragmatism as regards epistemology--as contrasted with moral idealism.
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  18. John Dewey & Arthur F. Bentley (1946). Interaction and Transaction. Journal of Philosophy 43 (19):505-517.
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  19. John Dewey (1925). Value, Objective Reference and Criticism. Philosophical Review 34 (4):313-332.
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  20. John Dewey (1907). Pure Experience and Reality: A Disclaimer. Philosophical Review 16 (4):419-422.
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  21. John Dewey (1908). What Does Pragmatism Mean by Practical? Journal of Philosophy, Psychology and Scientific Methods 5 (4):85-99.
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  22. John Dewey (1979). Moral Principles in Education. Houghton Mifflin.
     
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  23. John Dewey (1905). Immediate Empiricism. Journal of Philosophy, Psychology and Scientific Methods 2 (22):597-599.
  24. John Dewey (1931). Context and Thought. University of California Publications in Philosophy 12 (3):203ff.
    With mention of Ogden and Richards' The Meaning of Meaning, and drawing on Mailinowski, for an opening example, Dewey argues for the importance of the relationship of interpretation and meaning, to context and and situation of usage or utterance. In this article, Dewey expounds, among other themes, on the the prospect of interpretation of a radically alien language and what this prospect tells us about linguistic meaning.
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  25.  28
    John Dewey (1941). Critical Notices. Mind 50 (200):374-385.
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  26. John Dewey (1939). Creative Democracy: The Task Before Us. In John Dewey and the Promise of America, Progressive Education Booklet, No. 14, American Education Press.
    Late Dewey on democracy and its social and political roles in American society. Republished in John Dewey, The Later Works, 1925-1953, Vol. 14.
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  27.  10
    John A. Dewey, Adriane E. Seiffert & Thomas H. Carr (2010). Taking Credit for Success: The Phenomenology of Control in a Goal-Directed Task. Consciousness and Cognition 19 (1):48-62.
    We studied how people determine when they are in control of objects. In a computer task, participants moved a virtual boat towards a goal using a joystick to investigate how subjective control is shaped by (1) correspondence between motor actions and the visual consequences of those actions, and (2) attainment of higher-level goals. In Experiment 1, random discrepancies from joystick input (noise) decreased judgments of control (JoCs), but discrepancies that brought the boat closer to the goal and increased success (the (...)
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  28. John Dewey (1896). The Reflex Arc Concept in Psychology. Psychological Review 3:357-370.
    Dewey on the reflex arc concept--an important theme in William James.
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  29.  32
    John Dewey (1929). The Quest for Certainty: A Study of the Relation of Knowledge and Action. New York, Putnam.
    John Dewey's Gifford Lectures, given at Edinburgh in 1929.
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  30. John A. Dewey & Thomas H. Carr (2013). When Dyads Act in Parallel, a Sense of Agency for the Auditory Consequences Depends on the Order of the Actions. Consciousness and Cognition 22 (1):155-166.
    The sense of agency is the perception of willfully causing something to happen. Wegner and Wheatley proposed three prerequisites for SA: temporal contiguity between an action and its effect, congruence between predicted and observed effects, and exclusivity . We investigated how temporal contiguity, congruence, and the order of two human agents’ actions influenced SA on a task where participants rated feelings of self-agency for producing a tone. SA decreased when tone onsets were delayed, supporting contiguity as important, but the order (...)
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  31. John Dewey (2008). My Pedagogic Creed. In David J. Flinders & Stephen J. Thornton (eds.), The Curriculum Studies Reader. Routledge
     
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  32. John Dewey & James E. Wheeler (2009). Interest and Effort in Education. Southern Illinois University Press.
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  33. John Dewey (1934). Individual Psychology and Education. The Philosopher 12 (1):1-6.
     
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  34. John Dewey (1980). The School and Society. Feffer & Simons.
    First published in 1899, The School and Society describes John Dewey’s experiences with his own famous Laboratory School, started in 1896. Dewey’s experiments at the Labora­tory School reflected his original social and educational philosophy based on American experience and concepts of democracy, not on European education models then in vogue. This forerunner of the major works shows Dewey’s per­vasive concern with the need for a rich, dynamic, and viable society. In his introduction to this volume, Joe R. Burnett states Dewey’s (...)
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  35. John Dewey (1941). Propositions, Warranted Assertibility, and Truth. Journal of Philosophy 38 (7):169-186.
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  36. John Dewey, The Theory of Emotions: The Significance of Emotions.
  37.  28
    John Dewey (1922). Human Nature and Conduct, An Introduction to Social Psychology. Henry Holt.
    In Human Nature and Conduct, first published in 1922, Dewey brings the rigor of natural sciences to the quest for a better moral system.
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  38.  50
    John Dewey (1980). Theory of the Moral Life. Irvington Publishers.
    This book is a reprint of Part II of Dewey and Tufts 1938 version of the Ethics.
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  39. John Dewey (1903). Emerson-the Philosopher of Democracy. International Journal of Ethics 13 (4):405-413.
    This article is John Dewey's contribution to the Emerson celebrations of 1903. Reprinted in John Dewey, The Middle Works, Vol. 3, pp. 184-192.It represents Dewey's considered view of Emerson as of 1903, and a continuing influence of Emerson in Dewey's thought. See William James' essay on Emerson of the same year.
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  40. John Dewey (1927). The Public and its Problems Vol. 2. Southern Illinois Up, 1986/2008.
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  41. John Dewey (1905). The Postulate of Immediate Empiricism. Journal of Philosophy, Psychology and Scientific Methods 2 (15):393-399.
  42.  2
    John Dewey (1929). Ethics. New York, H. Holt and Company;.
  43.  45
    John Dewey (1934). A Common Faith. Yale University Press.
    This book, first published by Yale University Press, is a summary of Dewey's late philosophy of religion. The book is a standard work in the field for many scholars, and has been continuously in print since the time of its first publication. Dewey defends a naturalism, and this work is an interesting and important contrast to the later religious thought of William James.
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  44. John Dewey, Larry Hickman & Thomas M. Alexander (1998). The Essential Dewey. Monograph Collection (Matt - Pseudo).
     
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  45. John Dewey & Jo Ann Boydston (1981). The Later Works, 1925-1953.
     
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  46. John Dewey (1950). Aesthetic Experience as a Primary Phase and as an Artistic Development. Journal of Aesthetics and Art Criticism 9 (1):56-58.
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  47.  37
    John Dewey (1995). Science as Subject-Matter and as Method. Science and Education 4 (4):391-398.
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  48.  48
    John Dewey (1910). How We Think. D.C. Heath.
    HOW WE THINK PART ONE: THE PROBLEM OF TRAINING THOUGHT CHAPTER ONE WHAT IS THOUGHT? § i. Varied Senses of the Term No words are oftener on our lips than ...
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  49. John Dewey (1991). The School and Society and the Child and the Curriculum. University of Chicago Press.
    This edition brings Dewey's educational theory into sharp focus, framing his two classic works by frank assessments, past and present, of the practical applications of Dewey's ideas. In addition to a substantial introduction in which Philip W. Jackson explains why more of Dewey's ideas haven't been put into practice, this edition restores a "lost" chapter, dropped from the book by Dewey in 1915.
     
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  50. John Dewey (1917). Duality and Dualism. Journal of Philosophy, Psychology and Scientific Methods 14 (18):491-493.
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