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Emily Grosholz [30]Emily R. Grosholz [13]
  1. Emily Grosholz (2012). Leibniz's Metaphysics of Time and His Practice as Historian and Physicist. Studia Leibnitiana 44 (1):1-13.
     
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  2. Carlo Cellucci, Emily Grosholz & Emiliano Ippoliti (eds.) (2011). Logic and Knowledge. Cambridge Scholars Publishing.
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  3. Emily Grosholz (2011). Reference and Analysis: The Representation of Time in Galileo, Newton, and Leibniz. Journal of the History of Ideas 72 (3):333-350.
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  4. Emily Grosholz (2011). Space and Time. In Desmond M. Clarke & Catherine Wilson (eds.), The Oxford Handbook of Philosophy in Early Modern Europe. Oup Oxford.
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  5. Emily Grosholz (2011). Studying Populations Without Molecular Biology: Aster Models and a New Argument Against Reductionism. Studies in History and Philosophy of Science Part C 42 (2):246-251.
  6. Emiliano Ippoliti, Carlo Cellucci & Emily Grosholz (eds.) (2011). Logic and Knowlegde. Cambridge Scholar Publishing.
    Logic and Knowledge -/- Editor: Carlo Cellucci, Emily Grosholz and Emiliano Ippoliti Date Of Publication: Aug 2011 Isbn13: 978-1-4438-3008-9 Isbn: 1-4438-3008-9 -/- The problematic relation between logic and knowledge has given rise to some of the most important works in the history of philosophy, from Books VI–VII of Plato’s Republic and Aristotle’s Prior and Posterior Analytics, to Kant’s Critique of Pure Reason and Mill’s A System of Logic, Ratiocinative and Inductive. It provides the title of an important collection of papers (...)
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  7. Emily Grosholz (2010). Leibniz's Metaphysics of Time and Space (Review). Journal of the History of Philosophy 48 (2):pp. 246-247.
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  8. Janet Folina, Douglas Jesseph, Dirk Schlimm, Emily Grosholz, Kenneth Manders, Sun-Joo Shin, Saul Kripke & William Ewald (2009). Of the Association for Symbolic Logic. Bulletin of Symbolic Logic 15 (2):229.
     
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  9. Janet Folina, Douglas Jesseph, Dirk Schlimm, Emily Grosholz, Kenneth Manders, Sun-Joo Shin, Saul Kripke & William Ewald (2009). The Marriott Hotel Philadelphia, Pennsylvania December 27–30, 2008. Bulletin of Symbolic Logic 15 (2).
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  10. Emily Grosholz (2009). Aristotle, Shakespeare, and the Problem of Character. Midwest Studies in Philosophy 33 (1):198-208.
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  11. Emily Grosholz (2007). Black Sexual Politics: African Americans, Gender, and the New Racism by Patricia Hill Collins. Hypatia 22 (4):209-212.
  12. Emily Grosholz (2007). Black Sexual Politics: African Americans, Gender, and the New Racism (Review). Hypatia 22 (4):209-212.
  13. Emily Grosholz (2007). Representation and Productive Ambiguity in Mathematics and the Sciences. Oxford University Press.
    Viewed this way, the texts yield striking examples of language and notation that are irreducibly ambiguous and productive because they are ambiguous.
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  14. Emily R. Grosholz (2007). The Good Life in the Scientific Revolution: Descartes, Pascal, Leibniz, and the Cultivation of Virtue. Early Science and Medicine 12 (4):453-456.
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  15. Emily R. Grosholz (ed.) (2006). The Legacy of Simone de Beauvoir. Clarendon Press.
    The legacy of Simone de Beauvoir has yet to be properly assessed and explored. The 50th anniversary of the publication of The Second Sex inspired this volume which brings together philosophers and literary critics, some of whom are well known for their books on Beauvoir (Bauer, Le Doeuff, Moi), others new to Beauvoir studies though long familiar with her work (Grosholz, Imbert, James, Stevenson, Wilson). One aim of this collection is to encourage greater recognition of Beauvoir's philosophical writings through systematic (...)
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  16. Emily R. Grosholz (2005). Berzelian Formulas as Generative Paper Tools. Studies in History and Philosophy of Science Part A 36 (2):411-417.
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  17. Emily R. Grosholz (2005). Chikara Sasaki. Descartes's Mathematical Thought. Boston Studies in the Philosophy of Science 237. Dordrecht: Kluwer Academic Publishers, 2003. Pp. XIV + 496. Isbn 1-4020-1746-. [REVIEW] Philosophia Mathematica 13 (3):337-342.
  18. Emily Grosholz (2004). Critical Studies / Book Reviews. Philosophia Mathematica 12 (1):79-80.
  19. Emily R. Grosholz (2004). The House We Never Leave: Childhood, Shelter, and Freedom in the Writings of Beauvoir and Colette. In , The Legacy of Simone de Beauvoir. Clarendon Press.
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  20. Emily Grosholz (2003). Robert G. Price, 1934-2002. Proceedings and Addresses of the American Philosophical Association 76 (5):166 -.
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  21. Emily R. Grosholz (2003). Rene Descartes, Meditations on First Philosophy (1641). In Jorge J. E. Gracia, Gregory M. Reichberg & Bernard N. Schumacher (eds.), The Classics of Western Philosophy: A Reader's Guide. Blackwell Pub.. 217.
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  22. Emily Grosholz (2001). The Freestone Wall and the Walled Garden. Midwest Studies in Philosophy 25 (1):2–3.
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  23. Emily R. Grosholz (2001). Critical Studies/Book Reviews. Philosophia Mathematica 9 (2):79-80.
  24. Emily R. Grosholz (2001). Theomorphic Expression in Leibniz's "Discourse on Metaphysics". Studia Leibnitiana 33 (1):4 - 18.
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  25. Emily Grosholz (2000). Frege and the Surprising History of Logic: Introduction to Claude Imbert, "Gottlob Frege, One More Time&Quot;. Hypatia 15 (4):151-155.
    Convinced that logic has a history and that its history always manages to surprise the philosophers, Claude Imbert has devoted much of her work to the study of the Stoic school and of the late-nineteenth-century German logician Gottlob Frege. In the fifth chapter of her book Pour une histoire de la logique, she examines the trajectory of Frege's awareness of what his new logic entails, in particular the way it subverts the project of Kant.
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  26. Emily R. Grosholz (2000). The Partial Unification of Domains, Hybrids, and the Growth of Mathematical Knowledge. In. In Emily Grosholz & Herbert Breger (eds.), The Growth of Mathematical Knowledge. Kluwer Academic Publishers. 81--91.
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  27. Emily Grosholz & Herbert Breger (eds.) (2000). The Growth of Mathematical Knowledge. Kluwer Academic Publishers.
    This book draws its inspiration from Hilbert, Wittgenstein, Cavaillès and Lakatos and is designed to reconfigure contemporary philosophy of mathematics by making the growth of knowledge rather than its foundations central to the study of mathematical rationality, and by analyzing the notion of growth in historical as well as logical terms. Not a mere compendium of opinions, it is organised in dialogical forms, with each philosophical thesis answered by one or more historical case studies designed to support, complicate or question (...)
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  28. Emily Grosholz & Roald Hoffmann (2000). How Symbolic and Iconic Languages Bridge the Two Worlds of the Chemist. In Nalini Bhushan & Stuart Rosenfeld (eds.), Of Minds and Molecules: New Philosophical Perspectives on Chemistry. New York: Oxford University Press. 230.
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  29. Emily Grosholz (1997). La Dynamique de Leibniz. The Leibniz Review 7:110-115.
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  30. Emily Grosholz (1997). Leibniz Et la Méthode de la Science (Review). Journal of the History of Philosophy 35 (2):305-307.
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  31. Emily Grosholz (1996). Plato and Leibniz Against the Materialists. Journal of the History of Ideas 57 (2):255-276.
  32. Emily Grosholz (1992). Objects and Structures in the Formal Sciences. PSA: Proceedings of the Biennial Meeting of the Philosophy of Science Association 1992:251 - 260.
    Mathematics, and mechanics conceived as a formal science, have their own proper subject matters, their own proper unities, which ground the characteristic way of constituting problems and solutions in each domain, the discoveries that expand and integrate domains with each other, and so in particular allow them, in the end, to be connected in a partial way with empirical fact. Criticizing both empiricist and structuralist accounts of mathematics, I argue that only an account of the formal sciences which attributes to (...)
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  33. Emily Grosholz (1991). Cartesian Method and the Problem of Reduction. Oxford University Press.
    The Cartesian method, construed as a way of organizing domains of knowledge according to the "order of reasons," was a powerful reductive tool. Descartes made significant strides in mathematics, physics, and metaphysics by relating certain complex items and problems back to more simple elements that served as starting points for his inquiries. But his reductive method also impoverished these domains in important ways, for it tended to restrict geometry to the study of straight line segments, physics to the study of (...)
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  34. Emily R. Grosholz (1990). Problematic Objects Between Mathematics and Mechanics. PSA: Proceedings of the Biennial Meeting of the Philosophy of Science Association 1990:385 - 395.
    The existence of mathematical objects may be explained in terms of their occurrence in problems. Especially interesting problems arise at the overlap of domains, and the items that intervene in them are hybrids sharing the characteristics of both domains in an ambiguous way. Euclid's geometry, and Leibniz' work at the intersection of geometry, algebra and mechanics in the late seventeenth century, provide instructive examples of such problems and items. The complex and yet still formal unity of these items calls into (...)
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  35. Emily R. Grosholz (1988). Geometry, Time and Force in the Diagrams of Descartes, Galileo, Torricelli and Newton. PSA: Proceedings of the Biennial Meeting of the Philosophy of Science Association 1988:237 - 248.
    Cartesian method both organizes and impoverishes the domains to which Descartes applies it. It adjusts geometry so that it can be better integrated with algebra, and yet deflects a full-scale investigation of curves. It provides a comprehensive conceptual framework for physics, and yet interferes with the exploitation of its dynamical and temporal aspects. Most significantly, it bars a fuller unification of mathematics and physics, despite Descartes' claims to quantify nature. The work of his contemporaries Galileo and Torricelli, and of his (...)
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  36. Emily Grosholz (1987). Some Uses of Proportion in Newton's Principia, Book I: A Case Study in Applied Mathematics. Studies in History and Philosophy of Science Part A 18 (2):209-220.
  37. Emily Grosholz (1987). Three Cartesian Epistemologies. Graduate Faculty Philosophy Journal 12 (1/2):49-80.
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  38. Emily Grosholz (1987). Two Global Views of Metaphysics. Metaphilosophy 18 (2):161–170.
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  39. Emily Grosholz (1987). Women, History and Practical Deliberation. Journal of Speculative Philosophy 1 (3):218 - 226.
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  40. Emily R. Grosholz (1986). A Case Study in the Application of Mathematics to Physics: Descartes' Principles of Philosophy, Part II. PSA: Proceedings of the Biennial Meeting of the Philosophy of Science Association 1986:116 - 124.
    The question of how and why mathematics can be applied to physical reality should be approached through the history of science, as a series of case studies which may reveal both generalizable patterns and salient differences in the grounds and nature of that application from era to era. The present examination of Descartes' Principles of Philosophy Part II, reveals a deep ambiguity in the relation of Euclidean geometry to res extensa, and a tension between geometrical form and 'common motion of (...)
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  41. Emily Grosholz (1985). A New View of Mathematical Knowledge. British Journal for the Philosophy of Science 36 (1):71-78.
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  42. Emily Grosholz (1985). Review: A New View of Mathematical Knowledge. [REVIEW] British Journal for the Philosophy of Science 36 (1):71 - 78.
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  43. Emily R. Grosholz (1980). Descartes' Unification of Algebra and Geometry. In Stephen Gaukroger (ed.), Descartes: Philosophy, Mathematics and Physics. Barnes & Noble Books. 156--68.
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