Search results for 'Emily A. Gale' (try it on Scholar)

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  1.  12
    John O. Reiss, Ann C. Burke, Charles Archer, Miquel de Renzi, Hernán Dopazo, Arantza Etxeberría, Emily A. Gale, J. Richard Hinchliffe, Laura Nuño de la Rosa, Chris S. Rose, Diego Rasskin-Gutman & Gerd B. Müller (2008). Pere Alberch: Originator of EvoDevo. Biological Theory 3 (4):351-356.
    In September 2008, 10 years after the untimely death of Pere Alberch (1954–1998), the 20th Altenberg Workshop in Theoretical Biology gathered a group of Pere’s students, col- laborators, and colleagues (Figure 1) to celebrate his contribu- tions to the origins of EvoDevo. Hosted by the Konrad Lorenz Institute for Evolution and Cognition Research (KLI) outside Vienna, the group met for two days of discussion. The meeting was organized in tandem with a congress held in May 2008 at the Cavanilles Institute (...)
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  2.  4
    John O. Reiss, Ann C. Burke, Charles Archer, Miquel De Renzi, Hern an Dopazo, Arantza Etxeberrıa, Emily A. Gale, J. Richard Hinchliffe, Chris S. Rose & Diego Rasskin-Gutman (2008). Pere Alberch: Originator of EvoDevo. Biological Theory 3:4.
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  3. A. Largent Emily, G. Miller Franklin & Steven Joffe (2013). A Prescription for Ethical Learning. In Mildred Z. Solomon & Ann Bonham (eds.), Ethical Oversight of Learning Health Care Systems. Wiley-Blackwell
     
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  4. Richard M. Gale & Alexander R. Pruss (1999). A New Cosmological Argument. Religious Studies 35 (4):461-476.
    We will give a new cosmological argument for the existence of a being who, although not proved to be the absolutely perfect God of the great Medieval theists, also is capable of playing the role in the lives of working theists of a being that is a suitable object of worship, adoration, love, respect, and obedience. Unlike the absolutely perfect God, the God whose necessary existence is established by our argument will not be shown to essentially have the divine perfections (...)
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  5. Richard M. Gale & Alexander R. Pruss (2002). A Response to Oppy, and to Davey and Clifton. Religious Studies 38 (1):89-99.
    Our paper ‘A new cosmological argument’ gave an argument for the existence of God making use of the weak Principle of Sufficient Reason (W-PSR) which states that for every proposition p, if p is true, then it is possible that there is an explanation for p. Recently, Graham Oppy, as well as Kevin Davey and Rob Clifton, have criticized the argument. We reply to these criticisms. The most interesting kind of criticism in both papers alleges that the W-PSR can be (...)
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  6.  39
    Cassandra Pinnick & George Gale (2000). Philosophy of Science and History of Science: A Troubling Interaction. [REVIEW] Journal for General Philosophy of Science / Zeitschrift für Allgemeine Wissenschaftstheorie 31 (1):109-125.
    History and philosophy complement and overlap each other in subject matter, but the two disciplines exhibit conflict over methodology. Since Hempel's challenge to historians that they should adopt the covering law model of explanation, the methodological conflict has revolved around the respective roles of the general and the particular in each discipline. In recent years, the revival of narrativism in history, coupled with the trend in philosophy of science to rely upon case studies, joins the methodological conflict anew. So long (...)
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  7.  39
    Alexander Pruss & Richard M. Gale (2003). A Response to Almeida and Judisch. International Journal for Philosophy of Religion 53 (2):65-72.
    Our new cosmological argument for the existence of God weakens the usual Principle of Sufficient Reason premise that every contingent true proposition has an explanation to a weaker principle (WPSR) that every such proposition could have an explanation. Almeida and Judisch have criticized the premises of our argument for leading to a contradiction. We show that their argument fails, but along the way we are led to clarify the nature of the conclusion of our argument. Moreover, we discuss an argument (...)
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  8.  5
    Maggie Gale & Linden J. Ball (2009). Exploring the Determinants of Dual Goal Facilitation in a Rule Discovery Task. Thinking and Reasoning 15 (3):294 – 315.
    Wason's standard 2-4-6 task requires discovery of a single rule and leads to around 20% solutions, whereas the dual goal (DG) version requires discovery of two rules and elevates solutions to over 60%. We report an experiment that aimed to discriminate between competing accounts of DG facilitation by manipulating the degree of complementarity between the to-be-discovered rules. Results indicated that perfect rule complementarity is not essential for task success, thereby undermining a key tenet of the goal complementarity account of DG (...)
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  9.  4
    Linden J. Ball & Maggie Gale (2011). Exploring the Determinants of Dual Goal Facilitation in a Rule Discovery Task. Thinking and Reasoning 15 (3):294-315.
    Wason's standard 2-4-6 task requires discovery of a single rule and leads to around 20% solutions, whereas the dual goal (DG) version requires discovery of two rules and elevates solutions to over 60%. We report an experiment that aimed to discriminate between competing accounts of DG facilitation by manipulating the degree of complementarity between the to-be-discovered rules. Results indicated that perfect rule complementarity is not essential for task success, thereby undermining a key tenet of the goal complementarity account of DG (...)
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  10. George Gale (1987). A Revised Design: Teleology and Big Questions in Contemporary Cosmology. [REVIEW] Biology and Philosophy 2 (4):475-491.
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  11.  10
    Richard M. Gale (2010). John Dewey's Quest for Unity: The Journey of a Promethean Mystic. Prometheus Books.
    Introduction -- Part I: Growth, inquiry, and unity -- Problems with inquiry -- Aesthetic inquiry -- Inquiry, inquiry, inquiry -- Why unification? -- Part II: The metaphysics of unity -- The quest for being QUA being -- Time and individuality -- The Humpty-Dumpty intuition -- The mystical.
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  12.  85
    Richard M. Gale (1969). A Note on Personal Identity and Bodily Continuity. Analysis 30 (June):193-195.
  13. Richard M. Gale (1968). The Philosophy of Time: A Collection of Essays. London, Macmillan.
     
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  14.  9
    Richard M. Gale (1977). "The Cement of the Universe: A Study of Causation," by J. L. Mackie. Modern Schoolman 54 (2):173-177.
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  15.  2
    Catherine S. E. Bale, Nicholas J. McCullen, Timothy J. Foxon, Alastair M. Rucklidge & William F. Gale (forthcoming). Modeling Diffusion of Energy Innovations on a Heterogeneous Social Network and Approaches to Integration of Real-World Data. Complexity:n/a-n/a.
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  16.  12
    Richard M. Gale (1965). Why a Cause Cannot Be Later Than Its Effect. Review of Metaphysics 19 (2):209 - 234.
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  17.  30
    Richard M. Gale (1977). A Reply to Oaklander. Philosophy and Phenomenological Research 38 (2):234-238.
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  18.  14
    Richard M. Gale (2003). A Response to My Critics. Philo 6 (1):132-165.
    My reply to my critics in this issue deal with the following issues: God and time, James’ will-to-believe, the free will defense, and the cognitivity of mystical experiences.
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  19.  19
    Richard M. Gale (1986). A Priori Arguments From God's Abstractness. Noûs 20 (4):531-543.
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  20.  3
    Lew Zipin, Sam Sellar, Marie Brennan & Trevor Gale (2013). Educating for Futures in Marginalized Regions: A Sociological Framework for Rethinking and Researching Aspirations. Educational Philosophy and Theory 47 (3):1-20.
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  21.  11
    Richard M. Gale (1984). Time: A Philosophical Analysis T. Chapman Synthese Library, Vol. 159 Dordrecht: D. Reidel, 1982. Pp. Xvi, 162. $29.50. [REVIEW] Dialogue 23 (1):153-157.
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  22.  10
    Richard Gale (2012). Review of Robert B. Talisse, A Pragmatist Philosophy of Democracy. [REVIEW] Philosophy and Phenomenological Research 85 (2):435-440.
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  23.  8
    M. Gale (1996). A. Schiesaro, P. Mitsis, J.S. Clay (edd.): Mega nepios. Il destinatatio nell' epos didascalico. (Materiali e discussioni per l'analisi dei testi classici, 31). Pisa: Giardini, 1993. [REVIEW] The Classical Review 46 (1):62-64.
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  24.  3
    Richard Gale (1993). A Reply to Paul Helm. Religious Studies 29 (2):257 - 263.
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  25.  7
    Richard M. Gale (1963). A Reply to Smart, Mayo and Thalberg on "Tensed Statements". Philosophical Quarterly 13 (53):351-356.
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  26.  8
    Monica R. Gale (1995). G. B. Conte: Genres and Readers. Lucretius, Love Elegy, Pliny's Encyclopedia. Translated by G. W. Most. With a Foreword by C. Segal. Pp. Xxiii+185. Baltimore and London: The Johns Hopkins University Press, 1994 (First Published in Italian in 1991). Cased, £27. [REVIEW] The Classical Review 45 (01):175-176.
  27.  3
    Richard M. Gale (2004). The Still Divided Self of William James: A Response to Pawelski and Cooper. Transactions of the Charles S. Peirce Society 40 (1):153 - 170.
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  28.  2
    Richard M. Gale (1999). A New Argument for the Existence of God: One That Works, Well, Sort Of. In G. Bruntrup & R. K. Tacelli (eds.), The Rationality of Theism. Kluwer 85--103.
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  29.  6
    M. Gale (1996). W. Clausen: A Commentary on Virgil, Eclogues. Oxford: Clarendon Press, 1994. The Classical Review 46 (1):18-19.
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  30.  7
    Richard M. Gale (1962). Can a Prediction 'Become True'? Philosophical Studies 13 (3):43 - 46.
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  31.  5
    Monica R. Gale (2005). Catullus M. B. Skinner: Catullus in Verona. A Reading of the Elegiac Libellus, Poems 65–116 . Pp. Xl + 256. Columbus: The Ohio State University Press, 2003. Cased, US$59.95 (CD-ROM, US$9.95). ISBN: 0-8142-0937-8 (0-8142-9023-X CD-ROM). C. Nappa: Aspects of Catullus' Social Fiction . (Studien Zur Klassischen Philologie 125.) Pp. 180. Frankfurt, Etc.: Peter Lang, 2001. Paper, £24. ISBN: 3-631-37808-4 (US ISBN: 0-8204-5387-0). [REVIEW] The Classical Review 55 (02):511-.
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  32.  6
    Richard M. Gale (2003). Review of Bruce Kuklick, A History of Philosophy in America 1720-2000. [REVIEW] Notre Dame Philosophical Reviews 2003 (7).
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  33.  3
    Richard M. Gale (1964). A Reply on the Alleged Futurity of Yesterday. Philosophy and Phenomenological Research 24 (3):421-422.
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  34.  3
    M. Gale (1999). Review. Fama Deum. Lucre et les raisons du mythe. A Gigandet. The Classical Review 49 (2):381-383.
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  35.  1
    M. Gale (1997). Notice. Lucretius: On the Nature of Things: De Rerum Natura. A Esolen. The Classical Review 47 (1):203-204.
  36. Ken Gale (2010). Between the Two: A Nomadic Inquiry Into Collaborative Writing and Subjectivity. Cambridge Scholars.
     
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  37. George Gale (1998). Idealization in Cosmology: A Case Study. Poznan Studies in the Philosophy of the Sciences and the Humanities 63:165-182.
     
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  38. George Gale (1997). Is Leibniz Really a Rationalist? Synthesis Philosophica 12:391-402.
     
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  39. R. Gale (1993). On the Nature and Existence of God-a Reply. Religious Studies 29 (2):257-263.
     
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  40. Monica R. Gale (1995). R. Heinze: Virgiľs Epic Technique. Translated by H. And D. Harvey, and F. Robertson, with a Preface by A. Wlosok. Pp. Xiv+396. London: Bristol Classical Press, 1993 (Originally Published in German, Third Edn 1915). Cased, £35. [REVIEW] The Classical Review 45 (01):163-.
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  41. Richard M. Gale, Ian Wilks & Erindale College (1996). The Philosophy of Our Time a Collection of Essays. Custom Publishing Service, University of Toronto.
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  42.  55
    Richard M. Gale (1991). On the Nature and Existence of God. Cambridge University Press.
    There has been in recent years a plethora of defenses of theism from analytical philosophers such as Plantinga, Swinburne, and Alston. Richard Gale's important book is a critical response to these writings. New versions of cosmological, ontological, and religious experience arguments are critically evaluated, along with pragmatic arguments to justify faith on the grounds of its prudential or moral benefits. A special feature of the book is the discussion of the atheological argument that attempts to deduce a contradiction from (...)
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  43. Richard M. Gale (1999). The Divided Self of William James. Monograph Collection (Matt - Pseudo).
    This book offers a powerful interpretation of the philosophy of William James. It focuses on the multiple directions in which James's philosophy moves and the inevitable contradictions that arise as a result. The first part of the book explores a range of James's doctrines in which he refuses to privilege any particular perspective: ethics, belief, free will, truth and meaning. The second part of the book turns to those doctrines where James privileges the perspective of mystical experience. Richard (...) then shows how the relativistic tendencies can be reconciled with James's account of mystical experience. An appendix considers the distorted picture of James's philosophy that has been refracted down to us through the interpretations of his work by John Dewey. (shrink)
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  44.  1
    A. Gale & R. Downey (2001). On Genericity and Ershov's Hierarchy. Mathematical Logic Quarterly 47 (2):161-182.
    It is natural to wish to study miniaturisations of Cohen forcing suitable to sets of low arithmetic complexity. We consider extensions of the work of Schaeffer [9] and Jockusch and Posner [6] by looking at genericity notions within the Δ2 sets. Different equivalent characterisations of 1-genericity suggest different ways in which the definition might be generalised. There are two natural ways of casting the notion of 1-genericity: in terms of sets of strings and in terms of density functions, as we (...)
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  45. Richard M. Gale (2015). On the Nature and Existence of God. Cambridge University Press.
    There has been in recent years a plethora of defences of theism from analytical philosophers: Richard Gale's important book is a critical response to these writings. New versions of cosmological, ontological, and religious experience arguments are critically evaluated, along with pragmatic arguments to justify faith on the grounds of its prudential or moral benefits. In considering arguments for and against the existence of God, Gale is able to clarify many important philosophical concepts including exploration, time, free will, personhood, (...)
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  46. Richard M. Gale (2012). The Divided Self of William James. Cambridge University Press.
    This book offers a powerful interpretation of the philosophy of William James. It focuses on the multiple directions in which James's philosophy moves and the inevitable contradictions that arise as a result. The first part of the book explores a range of James's doctrines in which he refuses to privilege any particular perspective: ethics, belief, free will, truth and meaning. The second part of the book turns to those doctrines where James privileges the perspective of mystical experience. Richard Gale (...)
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  47.  11
    Richard M. Gale (2005/2004). The Philosophy of William James: An Introduction. Cambridge University Press.
    This is an accessible introduction to the full range of the philosophy of William James. It portrays that philosophy as containing a deep division between a Promethean type of pragmatism and a passive mysticism. The pragmatist James conceives of truth and meaning as a means to control nature and make it do our bidding. The mystic James eschews the use of concepts in order to penetrate to the inner conscious core of all being, including nature at large. Richard Gale (...)
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  48. A. R. Pruss & Richard M. Gale (2005). Cosmological and Design Arguments. In William J. Wainwright (ed.), The Oxford Handbook of Philosophy of Religion. Oxford University Press 116--137.
     
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  49.  2
    Richard A. Gale (1999). Santayana's Bifurcationist Theory of Time. Overheard in Seville 17 (17):1-13.
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  50.  8
    Richard M. Gale, C. Douglas McGee & Frank A. Tillman (1964). Ryle on “Use,” “Usage,” and “Utility”. Philosophical Studies 15 (4):57 - 60.
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