Search results for 'Edward J. Lawler' (try it on Scholar)

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  1. Edward J. Lawler, Cecilia Ridgeway & Barry Markovsky (1993). Structural Social Psychology and the Micro-Macro Problem. Sociological Theory 11 (3):268-290.score: 870.0
    A unique multilevel perspective-structural social psychology-is explicated to help build theoretical bridges between micro and macro levels of analysis in sociology. The perspective portrays actors (human or corporate) as having minimal properties of purposiveness and responsiveness, encounters as interaction episodes between multiple actors, microstructures as local patterns of interaction emerging from and subsequently influencing encounters, and macrostructures as networks of social positions. These levels of analysis are connected via mutually contingent processes. Applying these assumptions, we illustrate the ability of the (...)
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  2. Ronald D. Lawler (1965). "A Metaphysics of Authentic Existentialism," by Leo Sweeney, S.J. Modern Schoolman 43 (1):94-96.score: 360.0
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  3. John Kostyack, Joshua J. Lawler, Dale D. Goble, Julian D. Olden & J. Michael Scott (2011). Beyond Reserves and Corridors: Policy Solutions to Facilitate the Movement of Plants and Animals in a Changing Climate. BioScience 61 (9):713-719.score: 240.0
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  4. G. Dowswell, T. Dowswell, J. Lawler, J. Green & J. Young (2002). Patients' and Caregivers' Expectations and Experiences of a Physiotherapy Intervention 1 Year Following Stroke: A Qualitative Study. Journal of Evaluation in Clinical Practice 8 (3):361-365.score: 240.0
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  5. John Agresto, John E. Alvis, Donald R. Brand, Paul O. Carrese, Laurence D. Cooper, Murray Dry, Jean Bethke Elshtain, Thomas S. Engeman, Christopher Flannery, Steven Forde, David Fott, David F. Forte, Matthew J. Franck, Bryan-Paul Frost, David Foster, Peter B. Josephson, Steven Kautz, John Koritansky, Peter Augustine Lawler, Howard L. Lubert, Harvey C. Mansfield, Jonathan Marks, Sean Mattie, James McClellan, Lucas E. Morel, Peter C. Meyers, Ronald J. Pestritto, Lance Robinson, Michael J. Rosano, Ralph A. Rossum, Richard S. Ruderman, Richard Samuelson, David Lewis Schaefer, Peter Schotten, Peter W. Schramm, Kimberly C. Shankman, James R. Stoner, Natalie Taylor, Aristide Tessitore, William Thomas, Daryl McGowan Tress, David Tucker, Eduardo A. Velásquez, Karl-Friedrich Walling, Bradley C. S. Watson, Melissa S. Williams, Delba Winthrop, Jean M. Yarbrough & Michael Zuckert (2003). History of American Political Thought. Lexington Books.score: 240.0
    This book is a collection of secondary essays on America's most important philosophic thinkers—statesmen, judges, writers, educators, and activists—from the colonial period to the present. Each essay is a comprehensive introduction to the thought of a noted American on the fundamental meaning of the American regime.
     
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  6. Michelle E. Brady, Paul A. Cantor, Thomas Darby, Henry T. Edmondson Iii, Stephen L. Gardner, Marc D. Guerra, Gregory R. Johnson, Joseph M. Knippenberg, Peter Augustine Lawler, Daniel J. Mahoney, James F. Pontuso, Paul Seaton & Ashley Woodiwiss (2001). Faith, Reason, and Political Life Today. Lexington Books.score: 240.0
    This rich and varied collection of essays addresses some of the most fundamental human questions through the lenses of philosophy, literature, religion, politics, and theology. Peter Augustine Lawler and Dale McConkey have fashioned an interdisciplinary consideration of such perennial and enduring issues as the relationship between nature and history, nature and grace, reason and revelation, classical philosophy and Christianity, modernity and postmodernity, repentance and self-limitation, and philosophy and politics.
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  7. Ann Davis, Thomas S. Engeman, Lilly J. Goren, Despina Korovessis, Peter Augustine Lawler, Carol McNamara, Mary P. Nichols & Laura Weiner (2001). Seers and Judges: American Literature as Political Philosophy. Lexington Books.score: 240.0
    Alexis de Tocqueville asserted that America had no truly great literature, and that American writers merely mimicked the British and European traditions of the eighteenth and nineteenth centuries. This new edited collection masterfully refutes Tocqueville's monocultural myopia and reveals the distinctive role American poetry and prose have played in reflecting and passing judgment upon the core values of American democracy. The essays, profiling the work of Mark Twain, F. Scott Fitzgerald, John Updike, Edith Wharton, Walt Whitman, Henry James, Willa Cather, (...)
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  8. J. Patrick Dobel, Henry T. Edmondson Iii, Gregory R. Johnson, Peter Kalkavage, Judith Lee Kissell, Peter Augustine Lawler, Alan Levine, Daniel J. Mahoney, Will Morrisey, Pádraig Ó Gormaile, Paul C. Peterson, Michael Platt, Robert M. Schaefer, James Seaton & Juan José Sendín Vinagre (2000). The Moral of the Story: Literature and Public Ethics. Lexington Books.score: 240.0
    The contributors to The Moral of the Story, all preeminent political theorists, are unified by their concern with the instructive power of great literature. This thought-provoking combination of essays explores the polyvalent moral and political impact of classic world literatures on public ethics through the study of some of its major figures-including Shakespeare, Dante, Cervantes, Jane Austen, Henry James, Joseph Conrad, Robert Penn Warren, and Dostoevsky. Positing the uniqueness of literature's ability to promote dialogue on salient moral and intellectual virtues, (...)
     
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  9. J. Lawler (1993). Ecocentric Ethics. Free Inquiry 13 (2):16-17.score: 240.0
     
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  10. J. Lawler (1968). Introduction a Une Politique de L'Homme: Suivi de "Arguments Politiques". Telos 1968 (2):127-130.score: 240.0
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  11. Michael J. Walsh (2013). Were the Popes Against the Jews? Tracking the Myths and Confronting the Ideologues. By Justus George Lawler. Pp. Xviii, 387, Grand Rapids MI/Cambridge, Eerdmans, 2012, $35.00/£23.99. [REVIEW] Heythrop Journal 54 (3):528-529.score: 36.0
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  12. J. Katz, Resumptive Negation as Assertion Revision.score: 12.0
    Jespersen (1860-1934:73-75) described what he called resumptive negation: “A second class [of emphatic negation] comprises what may be termed resumptive negation, the characteristic of which is that after a negative sentence has been completed, something is added in a negative form with the obvious result that the negative result is heightened. . . . In its pure form, the supplementary negative is added outside the frame of the first sentence, generally as a afterthought, as in ‘I shall never do it, (...)
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