Search results for 'Epistemology, perception, Snowdon' (try it on Scholar)

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  1. Paul F. Snowdon (2005). The Formulation of Disjunctivism: A Response to Fish. Proceedings of the Aristotelian Society 105 (1):129-141.score: 1110.0
    Fish proposes that we need to elucidate what 'disjunctivism' stands for, and he also proposes that it stands for the rejection of a principle about the nature of experience that he calls the decisiveness principle. The present paper argues that his first proposal is reasonable, but then argues, in Section II, that his positive suggestion does not draw the line between disjunctivism and non-disjunctivism in the right place. In Section III, it is argued that disjunctivism is a thesis about the (...)
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  2. Paul F. Snowdon (1990). The Objects of Perceptual Experience. Proceedings of the Aristotelian Society 64:121-50.score: 810.0
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  3. Paul Snowdon (2007). G. E. Moore on Sense Data and Perception. In Susana Nuccetelli & Gary Seay (eds.), Themes From G. E. Moore: New Essays in Epistemology and Ethics. Clarendon Press.score: 630.0
  4. P. Snowdon, G. E. Moore and Sense Data.score: 450.0
    Book description: * G. E. Moore is a key figure in analytic philosophy * Sixteen specially written essays reflect the current resurgence of interest in Moore's work * Superb international line-up of contributors * A valuable resource for anyone working in epistemology or ethics These sixteen original essays, whose authors include some of the world's leading philosophers, examine themes from the work of the Cambridge philosopher G. E. Moore (1873-1958), and demonstrate his considerable continuing influence on philosophical (...)
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  5. Walter Horn (2012). Note on Two Snowdon Criticisms of the Causal Theory of Perception. Acta Analytica 27 (4):441-447.score: 396.0
    Two arguments Paul Snowdon has brought against the causal theory of perception are examined. One involves the claim that, based on the phenomenology of perceptual situations, it cannot be the case that perception is an essentially causal concept. The other is a reductio , according to which causal theorists’ arguments imply that a proposition Snowdon takes to be obviously non-causal ( A is married to B ) can be analyzed into some sort of indefinite ‘spousal connection’ plus a (...)
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  6. Marcus Willaschek (ed.) (2013). Disjunctivism: Disjunctive Accounts in Epistemology and in the Philosophy of Perception. Routledge.score: 216.0
    Does perception provide us with direct and unmediated access to the world around us? The so-called 'argument from illusion ' has traditionally been supposed to show otherwise: from the subject's point of view, perceptual illusions are often indistinguishable from veridical perceptions; hence, perceptual experience, as such, cannot provide us with knowledge of the world, but only with knowledge of how things appear to us. Disjunctive accounts of perceptual experience, first proposed by John McDowell and Paul Snowdon in the early (...)
     
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  7. Peter K. Smith (1991). On The Objects of Perceptual Experience. Proceedings of the Aristotelian Society 91:191-196.score: 162.0
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  8. William C. Fish (2005). Disjunctivism and Non-Disjunctivism: Making Sense of the Debate. Proceedings of the Aristotelian Society 105 (1):119-127.score: 120.0
    During the 'What is Realism?' symposium at the 2001 Joint Session, Professor Ayers raised a number of objections to the disjunctive theory of perception. However in his reply, Professor Snowdon protested that Ayers had failed to adequately engage with the disjunctivist's position. This apparent lack of engagement suggests that the terms of this debate are not as clear as they might be. In the light of this, the current paper offers a way in which we might shed light on (...)
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  9. Jonathan Dancy (ed.) (1988). Perceptual Knowledge. Oxford University Press.score: 99.0
    This volume presents articles on epistemology and the theory of perception and introduces readers to the various problems that face a successful theory of perceptual knowledge. The contributors include Robert Nozick, Alvin Goldman, H.P. Grice, David Lewis, P.F. Strawson, Frank Jackson, David Armstrong, Fred Dretske, Roderick Firth, Wilfred Sellars, Paul Snowdon, and John McDowell.
     
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