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  1. E. J. Bond (2005). Does the Subject of Experience Exist in the World? Philosophy and Phenomenological Research 71 (1):124-133.
    In this paper I attempt to show, by considering a number of sources, including Wittgenstein, Sartre, Thomas Nagel and Spinoza, but also adding something crucial of my own, that it is impossible to construe the subject of experience as an object among other objects in the world. My own added argument is the following. The subject of experience cannot move in time along with material events and processes or it could not be aware of the passage of time, hence neither (...)
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  2. E. J. Bond (2000). Bernard Gert's Moral System. Metaphilosophy 31 (4):427-445.
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  3. E. J. Bond (1998). On Liberty and Property. Social Philosophy Today 14:285-299.
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  4. E. J. Bond (1996). Ethics and Human Well-Being: An Introduction to Moral Philosophy. Blackwell Publishers.
    This is an ideal introduction to moral philosophy for beginning students and general readers, dealing with the philosophical theories which often lie behind ...
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  5. E. J. Bond (1992). Theories of the Good. In Lawrence C. Becker & Charlotte B. Becker (eds.), The Encyclopedia of Ethics. Garland Publishing Inc.
     
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  6. E. J. Bond (1990). Could There Be a Rationally Grounded Universal Morality? Journal of Philosophical Research 15:15-45.
    Williams claims that the only particular moral truths, and perhaps the only moral truths of any kind, are nonobjective, i.e., culture-bound. For Lovibond we have moral truths when an assertion-condition is satisfied, and that is determined by the voice of the relevant moral authority as embodied in the institutions of the sittlich morality. According to MacIntyre one must speak from within a living tradition for which there can be no external rational grounding. However, if my criticisms of traditional philosophical ethics (...)
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  7. E. J. Bond (1988). `Good' and `Good For': A Reply to Hurka. Mind 97 (386):279-280.
  8. E. J. Bond (1988). Rorty on Truth: A Reply to Prado. Ratio:79.
     
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  9. E. J. Bond (1988). Discussion Rorty on Truth: A Reply to Prado. Ratio 1 (1):79-83.
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  10. E. J. Bond (1987). Richard Rorty and the Epistemologising of Truth. Ratio 29 (1):79.
     
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  11. E. J. Bond (1986). A Study of Spinoza's Ethics By Jonathan Bennett Cambridge University Press, 1984, Ix+ 396 Pp.,£ 30.00,£ 9.50 Paper. [REVIEW] Philosophy 61 (235):125-128.
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  12. E. J. Bond (1986). BENNETT, JONATHAN A Study of Spinoza's Ethics. [REVIEW] Philosophy 61:125.
     
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  13. E. J. Bond (1986). Morality and Community. Bowling Green Studies in Applied Philosophy 8:57-67.
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  14. E. J. Bond (1986). A Study of Spinoza's Ethics By Jonathan Bennett. [REVIEW] Philosophy 61 (235):125-.
  15. E. J. Bond (1985). Bernard Williams, Ethics and the Limits of Philosophy Reviewed By. Philosophy in Review 5 (10):480-484.
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  16. E. J. Bond (1985). Impartial Reason. Philosophical Books 26 (4):232-235.
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  17. E. J. Bond (1985). Moral Thinking. Canadian Journal of Philosophy 15 (3):525-538.
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  18. E. J. Bond (1984). Reply to J. Narveson's Review of Reason and Value. Dialogue 23 (02):337-339.
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  19. E. J. Bond (1983). No Title Available: New Books. [REVIEW] Philosophy 58 (226):544-548.
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  20. E. J. Bond (1983). Reason and Value. Cambridge University Press.
    The relations between reason, motivation and value present problems which, though ancient, remain intractable. If values are objective and rational how can they move us and if they are dependent on our contingent desires how can they be rational? E. J. Bond makes a bold attack on this dilemma. The widespread view among philosophers today is that judgements contain an irreducible element of personal commitment. To this Professor Bond proposes an account of values as objective and value judgements as true (...)
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  21. E. J. Bond (1983). WILLIAMS, BERNARD Moral Luck. [REVIEW] Philosophy 58:544.
     
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  22. E. J. Bond (1983). Moral Luck By Bernard Williams Cambridge University Press, 1981, Xiii + 173 Pp., £16.50. [REVIEW] Philosophy 58 (226):544-.
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  23. E. J. Bond (1981). On Desiring the Desirable: E. J. Bond. Philosophy 56 (218):489-496.
    In a famous passage in her book, Intention , Professor G. E. M. Anscombe argues that we can only render intelligible the idea of someone wanting a thing if we know under what aspect the person sees the thing as desirable. The wanted thing must be characterized by the wanter as desirable in some respect. ‘[What] is required for our concept of “wanting”’, she says, ‘is that a man should see what he wants under the aspect of some good’ . (...)
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  24. E. J. Bond (1981). On Desiring the Desirable. Philosophy 56 (218):489 - 496.
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  25. E. J. Bond (1980). Gewirth on Reason and Morality. Metaphilosophy 11 (1):36–53.
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  26. E. J. Bond (1980). Reply to Gewirth. Metaphilosophy 11 (1):70–75.
    It is claimed that gewirth does not address himself to the main lines of criticism put forward in "gewirth on reason and morality," but instead berates the author for insufficient attention to, Failure to acknowledge, And misinterpretation of, Aspects of what he (gewirth) has said. These charges are denied, With the suggestion that the shoe is on the other foot, And some of the main lines of criticism are re-Affirmed.
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  27. E. J. Bond (1979). BEEHLER, RODGER "Moral Life". [REVIEW] Philosophy 54:260.
     
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  28. E. J. Bond (1979). Desire, Action, and the Good. American Philosophical Quarterly 16 (1):53 - 59.
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  29. E. J. Bond (1979). Moral Life By Rodger Beehler Oxford: Blackwell, 1978, 226 Pp., £8.50. [REVIEW] Philosophy 54 (208):260-.
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  30. E. J. Bond (1976). Some Words Used in Appraising Works of Art. British Journal of Aesthetics 16 (2):108-116.
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  31. E. J. Bond (1975). The Essential Nature of Art. American Philosophical Quarterly 12 (2):177 - 183.
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  32. E. J. Bond (1974). Reasons, Wants and Values. Canadian Journal of Philosophy 3 (3):333 - 347.
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  33. E. J. Bond (1973). The Moral Rules. Dialogue 12 (03):486-501.
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  34. E. J. Bond (1968). Goodness and Conformity. Noûs 2 (1):81-85.
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  35. E. J. Bond (1968). The Supreme Principle of Morality. Dialogue 7 (02):167-179.
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  36. E. J. Bond (1966). Moral Requirement and the Need for Deontic Language. Philosophy 41 (157):233 - 249.
    In Part I of this paper I attempt to present, in more or less summary fashion, some well-known difficulties in the concept of deontic morality , as shown by certain features of deontic moral discourse. I make no great claims for originality here, although perhaps there may be some virtue in the presentation and ordering. In any case, Part I is a necessary preliminary to Part II, where I attempt to defend the rationality of and the necessity for deontic language (...)
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