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  1. Edward Wilson Averill & Allan Hazlett (2011). Color Objectivism and Color Projectivism. Philosophical Psychology 24 (6):751 - 765.
    Objectivism and projectivism are standardly taken to be incompatible theories of color. Here we argue that this incompatibility is only apparent: objectivism and projectivism, properly articulated so as to deal with basic objections, are in fundamental agreement about the ontology of color and the phenomenology of color perception.
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  2. Allan Hazlett & Edward Wilson Averill (2010). A Problem For Relational Theories of Color. Philosophy and Phenomenological Research 81 (1):140-145.
    We argue that relationalism entails an unacceptable claim about the content of visual experience: that ordinary ‘red’ objects look like they look like they look like they’re red, etc.
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  3. Edward Wilson Averill (2003). Perceptual Variation and Access to Colors. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 26 (1):22-22.
    To identify the set of reflectances that constitute redness, the authors must first determine which surfaces are red. They do this by relying on widespread agreement among us. However, arguments based on the possible ways in which humans would perceive colors show that mere widespread agreement among us is not a satisfactory way to determine which surfaces are red.
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  4. Edward Wilson Averill (1996). Perception. Philosophical Books 37 (3):200-202.
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  5. Edward Wilson Averill (1994). Sensory Qualities. Philosophical Books 35 (3):193-195.
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  6. Edward Wilson Averill (1994). Book Review:Sensations: A Defense of Type Materialism Christopher S. Hill. [REVIEW] Philosophy of Science 61 (2):319-.
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  7. Edward Wilson Averill (1992). A Limited Objectivism Defended. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 15 (1):27-28.
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  8. Edward Wilson Averill (1992). The Problem of Consciousness: Essays Toward a Resolution. Philosophical Books 33 (3):168-170.
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  9. Edward Wilson Averill (1990). Are Physical Properties Dispositions? Philosophy of Science 57 (1):118-132.
    Several prominent philosophers have held that physical properties are dispositions. The aim of this paper is to establish the following conjunction: if the thesis that physical properties are dispositions is unsupplemented by controversial assumptions about dispositions, it entails a contradiction; and if it is so supplemented the resulting theory has the consequence that either many worlds which seem to be possible worlds are not possible worlds or some properties which seem to be identical are not identical. In this way it (...)
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  10. Edward Wilson Averill (1988). Colour: Some Philosophical Problems From Wittgenstein. Philosophical Books 29 (4):210-213.
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  11. Edward Wilson Averill (1985). Paul Fitzgerald. Journal of Philosophy 82 (5).
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