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  1. E. A. Milne (1951). Reflections of a Physicist. By P. W. Bridgman. Philosophical Library: New York. Pp. Xii + 392. Philosophy 26 (97):162-.
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  2. E. A. Milne (1950). A Modern Conception of Time. Philosophy 25 (92):68 - 72.
    I think that to Lord Kelvin is attributed the saying that the scientific attitude to a thing, if you can't do anything else with it, is to measure it. This is the attitude I propose to adopt towards Time . The situation is to some extent analogous to the situation with regard to electricity . Science is unable to say what electricity is, and so it almost denies the word any entrance into a treatise on the subject. It replaces it (...)
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  3. E. A. Milne (1950). From Euclid to Eddington: A Study of Conceptions of the External World. By Sir Edmund Whittaker Being the Tarner Lectures Delivered in Trinity College, Cambridge, 1947. (Cambridge Univeristy Press. Pp. 212. Price 15s. Net). [REVIEW] Philosophy 25 (93):178-.
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  4. E. A. Milne (1950). The Foundations of Human Thought. By Fr. Vinding Kruse, Professor of Jurisprudence in the University of Copenhagen. (Einar Munksgaard, Copenhagen. Oxford University Press (Geoffrey Cumberlege). 1949. Pp. 404. Price 30s.). [REVIEW] Philosophy 25 (93):187-.
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  5. E. A. Milne & R. S. F. (1950). Obituary. British Journal for the Philosophy of Science 1 (3):256-256.
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  6. E. A. Milne (1949). A Philosophy of Mathematics. By Louis O. Kattsoff, Associate Professor of Philosophy, University of North Carolina. (Iowa State College Press, 1948. Pp. Vii + 266. Price $5.00.). [REVIEW] Philosophy 24 (88):90-.
  7. E. A. Milne (1949). Four Views of Time in Ancient Philosophy. By John F. Callahan. (Harvard University Press. London: Geoffrey Cumberlege. Pp. Ix + 209. Price 16s.). [REVIEW] Philosophy 24 (91):349-.
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  8. E. A. Milne (1949). Mathematics in Aristotle. By Sir Thomas Heath. (Clarendon Press: Geoffrey Cumberlege. 1949. Pp. Xiv + 291. Price 21s.). Philosophy 24 (91):348-.
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  9. E. A. Milne (1949). Natural Philosophy of Cause and Chance. By Max Born. Being the Waynflete Lectures Delivered in the College of St. Mary Magdalen, Oxford, in Hilary Term, 1948. (Oxford: Clarendon Press (Geoffrey Cumberlege). Pp. Viii + 215. Price 17s. 6d.). [REVIEW] Philosophy 24 (91):370-.
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  10. E. A. Milne (1948). Bertrand Russell, Human Knowledge-its Scope and Limits. [REVIEW] Hibbert Journal 47:298.
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  11. E. A. Milne (1947). Time and Thermodynamics. By A. R. Ubbelohde. (Oxford University Press. Pp. 105. Price 6s. Net.). Philosophy 22 (82):187-.
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  12. E. A. Milne (1942). Professor Milne's Reply. Philosophy 17 (65):78-.
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  13. E. A. Milne (1941). Remarks on the Philosophical Status of Physics. Philosophy 16 (64):356 - 371.
    Recent results in kinematics, obtained by myself and those working with me, have convinced me that the philosophical status of physics, as it has come down to us from Renaissance days, requires reconsideration. The reason can be stated in a couple of sentences: it has been found possible to establish certain laws of physics—laws of motion, the law of gravitation, the laws known under the name of the Lorentz transformation, and some others—purely deductively, without specific assumptions, and without empirical appeals (...)
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  14. E. A. Milne (1938). Time and its Importance in Modern Thought. By M. F. Cleugh. (London: Methuen & Co.1937. Pp. X + 308. Price 12s. 6d.). Philosophy 13 (50):226-.
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  15. E. A. Milne (1934). Some Points in the Philosophy of Physics: Time, Evolution and Creation. Philosophy 9 (33):19 - 38.
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