Search results for 'Dorit Ben Shalom' (try it on Scholar)

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  1.  19
    Dorit Ben Shalom (2000). Trace Deletion and Friederici's (1995) Model of Syntactic Processing. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 23 (1):22-23.
    This commentary discusses the relation between Grodzinsky's target article and Friederici's (1995) model of syntactic processing. The two models can be made more compatible if it is assumed that people with Broca's aphasia have a problem in trace construction rather than trace deletion, and that the process of trace construction takes place during the second early syntactic substage of Friederici's model.
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  2.  10
    Dorit Ben Shalom (2003). One Connection Between Standard Invariance Conditions on Modal Formulas and Generalized Quantifiers. Journal of Logic, Language and Information 12 (1):47-52.
    The language of standard propositional modal logic has one operator ( or ), that can be thought of as being determined by the quantifiers or , respectively: for example, a formula of the form is true at a point s just in case all the immediate successors of s verify .This paper uses a propositional modal language with one operator determined by a generalized quantifier to discuss a simple connection between standard invariance conditions on modal formulas and generalized quantifiers: the (...)
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  3.  5
    D. Ben Shalom (2005). Autism and the Experience of a Perceptual Object. Consciousness and Cognition 14 (3):641-644.
    Sewards and Sewards argue that while computations necessary for object recognition occur throughout the ventral visual stream, object recognition awareness involves the anterior temporal lobe and the medial orbital prefrontal cortex. The present paper suggests, however, that the medial orbital prefrontal cortex has a unique contribution, namely that of producing a basic experience of a perceptual object. It is further argued that the mechanisms that produce this experience also result in making the object more important than its subparts and features. (...)
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  4.  24
    Edward L. Keenan, Further Beyond the Frege Boundary.
    avant propos This paper is basically Keenan (1992) augmented by some new types of properly polyadic quantification in natural language drawn from Moltmann (1992), Nam (1991) and Srivastav (1990). In addition I would draw the reader's attention to recent mathematical studies of polyadic quantiicationz Ben-Shalom (1992), Spaan (1992) and Westerstahl (1992). The first and third of these extend and generalize (in some cases considerably) the techniques and results in Keenan (1992). Finally I would like to acknowledge the stimulating and (...)
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  5.  29
    Dorit Ben Shalom (2003). One Connection Between Standard Invariance Conditions on Modal Formulas and Generalized Quantifiers. Journal of Logic, Language and Information 12 (1):47-52.
    The language of standard propositional modal logic has one operator (? or ?), that can be thought of as being determined by the quantifiers ? or ?, respectively: for example, a formula of the form ?F is true at a point s just in case all the immediate successors of s verify F.This paper uses a propositional modal language with one operator determined by a generalized quantifier to discuss a simple connection between standard invariance conditions on modal formulas and generalized (...)
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  6.  9
    Filippo Beghelli, Dorit Ben-Shalom & Anna Szabolcsi (1997). Variation, Distributivity, and the Illusion of Branching. In Anna Szabolcsi (ed.), Ways of Scope Taking. Kluwer 29--69.
    We show in rather informal terms how witness sets can be useful in both explicating some basic intuitions about scope and understanding how particular denotational semantic differences between noun phrases affect their abilities to bear out certain scopal patterns. More generally we suggest that the usual notion of scope needs to be factored into variation distributivity and maximality. This part lays some groundwork for several of the subsequent chapters and is thus of interest to all readers. The second part shows (...)
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  7. Herbert A. Davidson (1964). The Philosophy of Abraham Shalom a Fifteenth-Century Exposition and Defense of Maimonides. University of California Press.
     
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  8. Shalom ben Yehoshuʻa (2010). Sefer Divre Shalom Ṿe-Emet. [Ḥ. Mo. L.].
    Toldot adam 3 -- Bet ha-midot -- Sheʼelot u-teshuvot.
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  9. Yinon ben Avner Kohen (2008). Sefer Banekha Limude H.: Hanhagot Yesharot, Minhagim Ṭehorim Ṿe-Orḥot Ḥayim Li-Zekot le-Vanim Talmide Ḥakhamim Ṿe-Yirʼe H. ; Ṿe-Nilṿeh Elaṿ Beʼur "Shalom Banekha": Meḳorot U-Veʼurim Ha-Ḥatsuvim .. [REVIEW] Yinon Yeḥezḳel Ben Avner Hakohen.
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  10.  13
    Fred A. Keijzer, Sacha Ben & Lex van der Heijden (1998). The Dynamics of What? Behavioral and Brain Sciences 21 (5):644-645.
    Van Gelder presents the distinction between dynamical systems and digital computers as the core issue of current developments in cognitive science. We think this distinction is much less important than a reassessment of cognition as a neurally, bodily, and environmentally embedded process. Embedded cognition lines up naturally with dynamical models, but it would also stand if combined with classic computation.
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  11. Albert Shalom (1985). The Body-Mind Conceptual Framework and the Problem of Personal Identity. Humanities Press.
  12.  16
    Anna Szabolcsi (ed.) (1997). Ways of Scope Taking. Kluwer.
    Ways of Scope Taking is concerned with syntactic, semantic and computational aspects of scope. Its starting point is the well-known but often neglected fact that different types of quantifiers interact differently with each other and other operators. The theoretical examination of significant bodies of data, both old and novel, leads to two central claims. (1) Scope is a by-product of a set of distinct Logical Form processes; each quantifier participates in those that suit its particular features. (2) Scope interaction is (...)
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  13.  23
    D. Ben Shalom (2000). Developmental Depersonalization: The Prefrontal Cortex and Self-Functions in Autism. Consciousness and Cognition 9 (3):457-460.
    The human self model suggests that the construct of self involves functions such as agency, body-centered spatial perspectivity, and long-term unity. Vogeley, Kurthen, Falkai, and Maieret (1999) suggest that agency is subserved by the prefrontal cortex and other association areas of the cortex, spatial perspectivity by the prefrontal cortex and the parietal lobes, and long-term unity by the prefrontal cortex and the temporal lobes and that all of these functions are impaired in schizophrenia. Exploring the connections between the prefrontal cortex (...)
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  14.  7
    D. Ahn, G. Ben-Avi, D. Ben Shalom, Ph Besnard, K. Borthen, C. Caleiro, W. A. Carnielli, M. E. Coniglio, R. Cooper & N. Dimitri (2003). Index of Authors of Volume 12. Journal of Logic, Language and Information 12 (531):531.
  15. Frederick Aardema, Henk Aarts, Anna Abraham, Richard L. Abrams, Richard J. Addante, Karzan Jalal Ali, William P. Banks, Cristina Becchio, D. Ben Shalom & Cesare Bertone (2005). Haider, Hilde, 495 Hobson, J. Allan, 429 Huntjens, Rafaële JC, 377 Huron, Caroline, 535. Consciousness and Cognition 14:788-789.
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  16. Ḥayim ben Shalom Eliʻezer Herbsṭ (2006). Sefer ʻośin Be-Śimḥah: Leḳeṭ Diburim Ḳedoshim Me-Ḥazal Ha-Ḳedoshim, Sifre Ha-Rishonim Ṿeha-Posḳim Ṿe-Sifre Musar Ṿa-Ḥasidut ... Le-Ḳiyum Mitsṿat Berit Milah Mi-Tokh Śimḥah Shel Mitsṿah .. [REVIEW] Nafshi Ḥolat Ahavatkha.
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  17. Ḥayim ben Shalom Eliʻezer Herbsṭ (2006). Sefer ʻośin Be-Śimḥah: Leḳeṭ Diburim Ḳedoshim Me-Ḥazal Ha-Ḳedoshim, Sifre Ha-Rishonim Ṿeha-Posḳim Ṿe-Sifre Musar Ṿa-Ḥasidut. Nafshi Ḥolat Ahavatkha.
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  18.  43
    Uwe Steinhoff, Shalom on the Impermissibility of Self-Defense Against the Tactical Bomber.
    A standard example of a justified aggressor is the tactical bomber who is about to destroy an ammunitions factory in a proportionate, justified military attack, full well knowing that an innocent civilian bystander will also be killed by his attack (“collateral damage”). Intuitively it seems hard to believe that the innocent bystander threatened by the tactical bomber is morally prohibited from killing him in self-defense. Yet, Stephen R. Shalom indeed endorses such a prohibition. I shall argue that all the (...)
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  19.  4
    Kent Bach, Shalom Lappin, Martin Stokhof, Daniel Buring, Peter Lasersohn, Thomas Ede, Paul Dekker Beth Levin Zimmermann, Julie Sedivy & Ben Russell (2005). Pauline Jacobson. Linguistics and Philosophy 28:781-782.
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  20. Pinḥas Shalom ben Shelomoh Fridman (2004). Sefer Mekhalkel Ḥayim: ʻoseḳ Be-ʻinyene Hishtadlut Ha-Parnasah Ṿe-Khol Ha-Sovev .. Pinḥas Shalom Ben Shelomoh Fridman.
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  21. me-et Shalom ben Yosef ha-Ḳarḥi (2008). Sefer Segolot. In Yaʼir ben Avraham Mah-Ṭov & Shalom ben Yosef (eds.), Sifre Ḳabalah U-Musar. YaʼIr Ben Avraham Mah-Ṭov
     
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  22. Yaʼ Mah-Ṭov, ir ben Avraham & Shalom ben Yosef (eds.) (2008). Sifre Ḳabalah U-Musar. YaʼIr Ben Avraham Mah-Ṭov.
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  23. Yaʼir ben Avraham Mah-Ṭov & Shalom ben Yosef (eds.) (2008). Sifre Ḳabalah U-Musar. Yaʼir Ben Avraham Mah-Ṭov.
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  24. Edmond L. Wright (1986). Ben-Zeev on the Non-Epistemic. British Journal for the Philosophy of Science 37 (September):351-359.
  25. A. W. Johnson (1994). Ben Jonson Poetry and Architecture. Monograph Collection (Matt - Pseudo).
     
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  26.  79
    Dorit Bar-On (2010). Précis of Dorit Bar-On's Speaking My Mind: Expression and Self-Knowledge. [REVIEW] Acta Analytica 25 (1):1-7.
  27.  27
    Douglas W. Portmore (2010). Ben Bradley, Well-Being and Death (Oxford: Clarendon Press, 2009), Pp. Xxi + 198. Utilitas 22 (4):500-503.
    Review of Ben Bradley's Well-Being and Death.
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  28.  21
    Norman K. Swazo (2014). Rabbi Elisha Ben Abuyah "At the Mind's Limit": Between Theodicy and Fate. Philosophy and Literature 38 (1):153-168.
    Rabbinic tradition, as given in the Palestinian and Babylonian versions of the Talmud, transmits an account of Rabbi Elisha ben Abuyah only to depreciate him for the “pariah” that he was during his lifetime. For one who accepts rabbinic authority, there can be no moral ambiguity about the character of the man, his beliefs, or his aspirations.1 The twelfth-century philosopher and rabbi Moses Maimonides spared no criticism of Elisha. Maimonides wrote The Guide for the Perplexed with the object of enlightening (...)
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  29.  16
    Eric S. Nelson (2014). ĐẠO ĐỨC, NGHIỆP VÀ SỰ PHÁT TRIỂN BỀN VỮNG. In PHẬT GIÁO VỀ PHÁT TRIỂN BỀN VỮNG VÀ THAY ĐỔI XÃ HỘI. 19-31.
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  30.  19
    Gary Lutz (2010). THIS IS NICE OF YOU. Introduction by Ben Segal. Continent 1 (1):43-51.
    Reproduced with the kind permission of the author. Currently available in the collection I Looked Alive . © 2010 The Brooklyn Rail/Black Square Editions | ISBN 978-1934029-07- (...)7 Originally published 2003 Four Walls Eight Windows. continent. 1.1 (2011): 43-51. Introduction Ben Segal What interests me is instigated language, language dishabituated from its ordinary doings, language startled by itself. I don't know where that sort of interest locates me, or leaves me, but a lot of the books I see in the stores seem to lack language entirely. Gary Lutz (2006). This issue of continent.'s fiction section features a reprint ofThis Is Nice of Youfrom the first edition of Gary Lutz's collection I Looked Alive . That book was originally released by Four Walls Eight Windows in 2003 and has since been reissued in 2010 by The Brooklyn Rail/Black Square Editions. Calamari Press has also reissued Lutz's Stories in the Worst Way (originally published by Knopf, largely forgotten and dismissed, and then re-issued by the too-short-lived 3rd Bed). “This Is Nice of Youwas edited for the re-issue of I Looked Alive and, as the original book is out of print, the earlier version of the story has been hard to come by for some time. This initial version is a bit longer than the new versionLutz is a master of tightening down his texts to their most linguistically intensified coresbut it is in no way sloppy. It is a great privilege for continent. to be able to make available rare texts of (first) aesthetic and (second) scholarly value. For those readers unfamiliar with Gary Lutz, I believe this story will serve as a worthy introduction. Like Raymond Carver, Diane Williams, Christine Schutt, and so many other important twentieth century and contemporary short story writers, Lutz studied with and was edited by Gordon Lish. This connection is apparent in his attention to sound and the sentence as compositional unit, but Lutz's is a unique voice. “This Is Nice of Youbears Lutz's trademark torqued and turning syntax, his sexed-but-nameless characters, his rendering of the human body and its emissions as utterly discomfiting. Lutz's preoccupations with the mundane raise ordinariness, via startling language and observation, to grandiosity and grotesquery. In the fall of 2008, Lutz delivered a lecture entitledThe Sentence is a Lonely Placeto writing students at Columbia University. The lecture was later printed in The Believer (and is linked below). In it, he spoke about the importance of the sentence as a compositional unit, as even the distinguishing formal characteristic of prose. Specifically, Lutz explained that, from Lish, he had developed a "poetics of the sentence." Accordingly, Lutz constructs his stories at the level of the sentence, paying extreme attention to the material of words- their letters and their sounds- and the way they abut one another and interact on this material level even before they are employed in the service of traditional aims of fiction like meaning or story. Lutz often uses a(n almost constraint-related) technique called consecution. Letters or sounds from one word are carried forward into the following, producing drama and movement in the language itself at a level entirely apart from that of plot. For example, you can see how the 't's in the first sentence ofThis Is Nice of Yourepeat fast and hard through met and then soften into the 'th's of brothers and they. This close attention to the specific material and characteristic conditions of prose means that Gary Lutz's work always involves both a happening in language and of language. “This Is Nice of Youhas a richness and depth that is hidden not in symbolism or obscure reference but on the surface of the page, in the language of every sentence. FURTHER READING Lutz, Gary. “ The Sentence Is a Lonely Place. ” The Believer January, 2009. Web. Short stories and excerpts at Web del Sol . Web. Taylor, Justin. “ An Interview with Gary Lutz .” Bookslut. July, 2006. Web. THIS IS NICE OF YOU [156] [1] I was a man dropping already well through my forties, filthy with myself, when, taking a turn at the toilets one afternoon, I met two brothers-they said they were brothers-who swore they had a sister, a schoolteacher, an officer of instruction at the county college, a whirlwind midlife turmoil of everything already put to ruin, who had gone off from a new marriage in an old car, an upkept and ennobling sedan, but had returned now to the apartment and [157] was living there alone with the little runoff there was from the marriage-some outcurved appliances, apparently, and low-posted furniture promoting its own mystery but becoming figurable in certain concentrations of TV light-and, above all, a telephone (on a pedestal, they insisted), the handpiece of which she gripped in lieu of exercise, or in fury, and I thus let out my little, reliable cry that I was in fact a student of the telephone, that it was a debasing apparatus in the main, with its meager economy of bells and tones, and the intimacy of the mouthpiece that sent your breath, tiny aftervapors of it, back toward your lips, so that regardless of the party accepting the outgoing products of your voice, you were, at most, in a further, rivaling exchange with yourself alone, and this is what must have brought the two of them around, the men who proclaimed brotherhood with the woman, because they offered me her phone number, put it at my disposal on a piece of paper one of them had already committed it to, a tearing from a menu, and the looks the men were now giving me had deletions in them, already, of my exact, beanpole shape and size. So off I went to a pay phone, the nearest canopied one I could find. The woman answered after the second ring and said she needed a lift right that very moment into the little, unlevel city close by. She was idling in the doorway of the building when I pulled up in front, and I helped her into the car, then got back in myself. I had always had a way of not having to look at people that nonetheless brought them to me in full, and so I still am certain of the susceptive and impressible comp-[158]lexion, the shimmer on the mouth, a lipstick of low brilliance, a difficulty around the eyes, the hair short and rayed out exclamation ally, skin bagged up over the elbow bone, conflict even in how her arms stayed at her sidesin sum, a spinal loveliness for me, an off-blonde quantity with shadowed, thumbworn hollows that put me out of as much as I might have ever known of women before. I set the two of us into the narrow traffic, and I remember telling her, by way of explaining the little burden which I had shifted, by now, from the shelf of the dashboard and onto my lap, that when you lived in filth, as I then did, a daily newspaper came to count for a lot, although instead of the thick-supplemented local paper I bought a trimmer one from a. (shrink)
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  31.  62
    Gabriele Contessa (2007). There Are Kinds and Kinds of Kinds: Ben-Yami on the Semantics of Kind Terms. Philosophical Studies 136 (2):217-248.
    Hanoch Ben-Yami has argued that the theory of the semantics of natural kind terms proposed by Kripke and Putnam is false and has proposed an allegedly novel account of the semantics of kind terms. In this article, I critically examine Ben-Yami’s arguments. I will argue that Ben-Yami’s objections do not show that Kripke and Putnam’s theory is false, but at most that the specific versions of it held by Kripke and Putnam have some weaknesses. Moreover, I will argue that Ben-Yami’s (...)
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  32.  2
    Ben Cohen & Craig Cox (1994). Interview: Ben Cohen. Business Ethics: The Magazine of Corporate Responsibility 8 (5):18-21.
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  33.  10
    Christopher Lowry (2013). Commentary on Ben Berger's Attention Deficit Democracy. Social Philosophy Today 29:159-168.
    This article critically discusses of Ben Berger’s , making two main claims. First, I argue that his conceptual distinctions ought to be further developed in order to be able to distinguish between, on the one hand, politically legitimate moral ends (i.e., ones that are suitable objects of political engagement) and, on the other hand, other moral ends that ought to be pursued only through social engagement. To help with this task I consider the significance of the difference between what I (...)
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  34.  19
    Dag Westerståhl (2012). Explaining Quantifier Restriction: Reply to Ben-Yami. Logique Et Analyse 55 (217):109-120.
    This is a reply to H. Ben-Yami, 'Generalized quantifiers, and beyond' (this journal, 2009), where he argues that standard GQ theory does not explain why natural (...)language quantifiers have a restricted domain of quantification. I argue, on the other hand, that although GQ theory gives no deep explanation of this fact, it does give a sort of explanation, whereas Ben-Yami's suggested alternative is no improvement. (shrink)
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  35. Arthur W. Apter & James Cummings (2000). A Global Version of a Theorem of Ben-David and Magidor. Annals of Pure and Applied Logic 102 (3):199-222.
    We prove a consistency result about square principles and stationary reflection which generalises the result of Ben-David and Magidor [4].
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  36.  7
    Ass Prof Exegesis O. T. P. C. Beentjes (2013). The “praise of the famous” and its prologue: Some observations on Ben sira 44:1–15 and the question on Enoch in 44:16. Bijdragen 45 (4):374-383.
    (1984). THE “PRAISE OF THE FAMOUS” AND ITS PROLOGUE: SOME OBSERVATIONS ON BEN SIRA 44:1–15 AND THE QUESTION ON ENOCH IN 44:16. Bijdragen: Vol. 45, No. 4, pp. 374-383.
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  37.  7
    Claire Brett (2001). Responses to “An Ethical Analysis of the Barriers to Effective Pain Management” by Ben A. Rich (CQ Vol 9, No 1). Cambridge Quarterly of Healthcare Ethics 10 (1):88-98.
    Ben Rich, J.D., Ph.D., presents a scholarly, passionate view of the ethics of the His manuscript is detailed, analytical, and compassionate. No reasonable sensitive person, especially (...) a physician committed to caring for patients, can disagree with the proposal that human beings should have their physical, emotional, and spiritual pain tended to aggressively, meticulously, and compassionately. Similarly, the same individuals advocating for such pain management would agree that no one should go to jail unless he or she is guilty of a serious crime, that decent people should not be robbed or murdered, that children should not be hungry or homeless, and that all citizens of the United States deserve healthcare. Our society attempts to achieve these goals. Laws are written, discussed, and approved by state and federal congresses, voted on by citizens, and theoretically upheld by the courts, churches, and decent individuals. But, unless the world suddenly becomes inhabited by virtuous, ethical humans who can unfailingly differentiate from then, in spite of an abundance of laws and lawyers, doctors, and nurses, this world will continue to have pain and suffering. And, although we want to hold our doctors, politicians, educators, champion athletes, and others to than the average citizen, it is best to remind ourselves frequently that all humans can be weak and are bound to make imprecise judgments, that there is not a homogenous definition of that values and religious beliefs are variable. (shrink)
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  38.  7
    Ben Cohen, Jerry Greenfield & Meredith Maran (1998). [Book Review] Ben & Jerry's Double-Dip, Lead with Your Values and Make Money, Too. [REVIEW] Business Ethics Quarterly 8:187-189.
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  39.  7
    Aryeh Botwinick (2006). A Monotheistic Ethics: The Mishnah of Ben Zoma as a Case in Point. Telos: Critical Theory of the Contemporary 2006 (134):83-94.
    Ben Zoma's mishnah is astounding from a number of different but interrelated perspectives. He indirectly addresses four of the most central, vexing questions emerging out of (...)human experienceWhat is wisdom, knowledge, truth? What is strength, power, courage? What is wealth, exalted status? What is honor, reputation?—and manages to turn the questions on their head and resist answering them. His first move in this strategy of resistance is to transform inquiry into these various qualities and attributes into an investigation of the person claiming or aspiring to possess them. This displacement is momentous. Instead of there being a known, finite, delimited…. (shrink)
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  40.  20
    Tony Lévy (2003). Arabic Algebra in Hebrew Texts (1). An Unpublished Work by Isaac Ben Salomon Al-a[Hudot]Dab (14th Century). Arabic Sciences and Philosophy 13 (2):269-301.
    It has long been considered that Arabic algebra scarcely left any traces in mathematical literature of Hebrew expression. Thanks to the unpublished sources we have discovered, and (...)
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  41.  6
    Ben Abadiano (2012). Ben Abadiano Photographs. Budhi: A Journal of Ideas and Culture 12 (2 & 3).
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  42.  19
    Thomas Murakami (2000). New Critical Theory for the New Millennium: On Ben Agger's Critical Social Theories. Philosophy and Social Criticism 26 (6).
    Agger, Ben, Critical Social Theories - An Introduction (reviewed by Thomas Murakami).
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  43.  11
    William B. Turner, The Racial Integration of Emory University: Ben F. Johnson, Jr., and the Humanity of Law.
    This article describes the racial integration of Emory University and the subsequent creation of Pre-Start, an affirmative action program at Emory Law School from 1966 to 1972. It focuses on the initiative of the Dean of Emory Law School at the time, Ben F. Johnson, Jr.. Johnson played a number of leadership roles throughout his life, including successfully arguing a case before the United States Supreme Court while he was an Assistant Attorney General of Georgia, promoting legislation to create Atlanta (...)
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  44.  2
    Vhumani Magezi & Benjamin S. Keya (2013). The Concept of Shalōm as a Constructive Bereavement Healing Framework Within a Pluralist Health Seeking Context of Africa. Hts Theological Studies 69 (2):1-8.
    Absence of health, that is, sickness in Africa is viewed in personalistic terms. A disease is explained as effected by 'the active purposeful intervention of an agent, who may be human', non-human (a ghost, an ancestor, an 'evil spirit), or supernatural (a deity or other very powerful being)' (Foster). Illness is thus attributed to breaking of taboos, offending God and/ or ancestral spirits; witchcraft, sorcery, the evil eye, passion by an evil spirit and a curse from parents or from an (...)
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  45. A. W. Apter (2000). Strong Compactness and a Global Version of a Theorem of Ben-David and Magidor. Mathematical Logic Quarterly 46 (4):453-460.
    Starting with a model in which κ is the least inaccessible limit of cardinals δ which are δ+ strongly compact, we force and construct a model in which κ remains inaccessible and in which, for every cardinal γ < κ, □γ+ω fails but □γ+ω, ω holds. This generalizes a result of Ben-David and Magidor and provides an analogue in the context of strong compactness to a result of the author and Cummings in the context of supercompactness.
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  46. Shalom Arush (2007). Sefer Be-Gan Ha-Shalom: Ha-Madrikh Ha-Maʻaśi la-Gever Ha-Amiti. Mosdot "Ḥuṭ Shel Ḥesed".
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  47. Pancratius C. Beentjes (2005). Some Major Topics in Ben Sira Research. Bijdragen 66 (2):131-144.
    Due to the discoveries of manuscripts at Masada and Qumran in the mid-sixties, the study of the Book of Ben Sira has produced considerable progress since. This contribution offers a small survey of topics that are still in the centre of Ben Sira research, such as the book’s text and textual history, its structure, its author’s attitude towards Hellenism, and his use of Scripture.
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  48. Yosef Ben Shlomo (2012). ʻal Ha-Yaḥas Ben Dat le-Ven Misṭiḳah. Karmel.
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  49. Ruth Birnbaum (1982). Joseph Ben Shem Tov's "Kevod Elohim": An Investigation Into the Summum Bonum of Man. Dissertation, Boston University Graduate School
    In his major philosophical opus, Kevod Elohim , written in Hebrew, Joseph ben Shem Tov investigates the summum bonum of man, which consists in the similarity to God's perfection called the "Glory of God" insofar as it can be realized by human nature. Opinions are divided, however, as to the nature of this greatest good. Some Jewish scholars claim that man's final purpose is in the observance of the 613 commandments of the Torah. According to the philosophers, the proofs of (...)
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  50. Otto Kaiser (2001). Das Verständnis des Todes Bei Ben Sira. Neue Zeitschrift für Systematicsche Theologie Und Religionsphilosophie 43 (2):175-192.
    On the background and within the framework of the traditional Israelite-Jewish anthropology Ben Sira advises his pupils and readers to accept death as a fate and to draw the consequences of the fact that human beings have no other life than the present one. For the Lord the shortness of human life gives reason for his mercy, if they return to his commands. On the other hand the way a man dies is a parameter for God's judgement. Apart from the (...)
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