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A. C. Ewing [375]Alfred C. Ewing [20]Katherine Pratt Ewing [6]Katherine P. Ewing [6]
J. Franklin Ewing [6]A. W. G. Ewing [4]Cortez A. M. Ewing [3]Alfred Cyril Ewing [3]

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See also:
Profile: Connor Ewing (University of Texas at Austin)
Profile: Kyley Ewing (University of Maryland, College Park)
Profile: Lisa Ewing (Wright State University)
  1. H. Barker, F. C. S. Schiller, Stanley V. Keeling, A. C. Ewing, E. J. Thomas, Helen Knight & O. de Selincourt (1928). New Books. [REVIEW] Mind 37 (146):239-251.
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  2. Alfred C. Ewing (2012). The Definition of Good. Routledge.
    First published in Great Britain in 1948, this book examines the definition of goodness as being distinct from the question of _What things are good?_ Although less immediately and obviously practical, Dr. Ewing argues that the former question is more fundamental since it raises the issue of whether ethics is explicable wholly in terms of something else, for example, human psychology. Ewing states in his preface that the definition of goodness needs to be confirmed before one decides on the place (...)
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  3. A. C. Ewing, J. Laird, E. M. Whetnall, John Wisdom, S. S., F. C. S. Schiller & H. Banister (1933). New Books. [REVIEW] Mind 42 (167):393-407.
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  4. J. N. Wright, A. E. Taylor, John Laird, S. R., F. C. S. Schiller, H. F. Hallett, J. L. Russell, S. S., A. C. Ewing, O. de Selincourt, E. J. Thomas & R. J. (1927). New Books. [REVIEW] Mind 36 (144):500-524.
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  5. L. Susan Stebbing, T. E. Jessop, E. M. Whetnall, Michael B. Foster, A. C. Ewing, O. de Selincourt & John Laird (1928). New Books. [REVIEW] Mind 37 (148):506-519.
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  6. C. D. Broad, F. P. Ramsey, D. M. Wrinch, A. C. Ewing, H. R. Mackintosh, A. G. Widgery & S. S. (1925). New Books. [REVIEW] Mind 34 (136):504-516.
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  7. A. C. Ewing, Arthur T. Shillinglaw & R. H. Thouless (1943). New Books. [REVIEW] Mind 52 (206):183-190.
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  8. A. C. Ewing & C. Lewy (1944). New Books. [REVIEW] Mind 53 (212):372-378.
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  9.  57
    Oskar Fechner & A. C. Ewing (1937). Entgegnung. Mind 46 (184):550-552.
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  10. C. D. Broad, Richard Robinson, H. B. Acton, George E. Hughes, T. D. Weldon, Mario M. Rossi, A. C. Ewing, C. J. Holloway, J. P. Corbett, C. W. K. Mundle, W. B. Gallie, W. Mays, A. H. Armstrong, C. K. Grant & I. M. Cromble (1949). New Books. [REVIEW] Mind 58 (229):101-130.
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  11.  13
    A. C. Ewing (1979). The Definition of Good. Hyperion Press.
    First published in Great Britain in 1948, this book examines the definition of goodness as being distinct from the question of What things are good? Although less immediately and obviously practical, Dr. Ewing argues that the former question is more fundamental since it raises the issue of whether ethics is explicable wholly in terms of something else, for example, human psychology. Ewing states in his preface that the definition of goodness needs to be confirmed before one decides on the place (...)
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  12.  15
    Katherine P. Ewing (1990). The Illusion of Wholeness: Culture, Self and the Experience of Inconsistency. Ethos: Journal of the Society for Psychological Anthropology 18 (3):251-278.
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  13.  44
    A. C. Ewing (1962). G. E. Mooore. Mind 71 (282):251-a-251.
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  14.  46
    A. C. Ewing (1943). Knowledge of Physical Objects. Mind 52 (206):97-121.
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  15. Alfred C. Ewing (1948). Mental Acts. Mind 57 (April):201-220.
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  16. William Kneale, John Tucker, A. C. Ewing, David Braine, R. M. Hare, Rush Rhees, Herbert Heidelberger, Mary Warnock & John J. Jenkins (1968). New Books. [REVIEW] Mind 77 (307):441-459.
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  17.  1
    Gillian Rhodes, Stephen Pond, Nichola Burton, Nadine Kloth, Linda Jeffery, Jason Bell, Louise Ewing, Andrew J. Calder & Romina Palermo (2015). How Distinct is the Coding of Face Identity and Expression? Evidence for Some Common Dimensions in Face Space. Cognition 142:123-137.
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  18.  49
    W. J. H. Sprott, F. C. S. Schiller, James Drever, A. E. Taylor, P. Leon, M. Black, J. Wisdom, R. Rhees, D. Davies, J. O. Wisdom, Arthur Waley, A. C. Ewing, H. B. Acton & John Laird (1935). New Books. [REVIEW] Mind 44 (175):377-413.
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  19.  32
    Steven A. Sloman, Philip M. Fernbach & Scott Ewing (2012). A Causal Model of Intentionality Judgment. Mind and Language 27 (2):154-180.
    We propose a causal model theory to explain asymmetries in judgments of the intentionality of a foreseen side-effect that is either negative or positive (Knobe, 2003). The theory is implemented as a Bayesian network relating types of mental states, actions, and consequences that integrates previous hypotheses. It appeals to two inferential routes to judgment about the intentionality of someone else's action: bottom-up from action to desire and top-down from character and disposition. Support for the theory comes from three experiments that (...)
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  20. M. B. Foster, H. R. MacKintosh, W. D. Lamont, A. C. Ewing, J. Drever, S. N. Dasgupta, John Laird & T. E. Jessop (1929). New Books. [REVIEW] Mind 38 (149):111-124.
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  21.  62
    A. C. Ewing, A. E. Taylor, Godfrey H. Thomson, H. F. Hallett, B. H., F. C. S. Schiller, B. C., John Laird & J. E. Turner (1923). New Books. [REVIEW] Mind 32 (126):234-253.
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  22. Alfred C. Ewing (2013). Idealism : A Critical Survey. Routledge.
    First published in 1934, this book evaluates the characteristic doctrines of the idealism which dominated philosophy during the last century. It seeks to combine realism, as to epistemology and physical objects, with a greater appreciation of views which emphasize the unity and rationality of the universe. This work is not a history and does not try to compete with any histories of idealism but it instead reaches an independent conclusion on certain philosophical problems by criticising what others have said. The (...)
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  23. Alfred C. Ewing (2013). Kant's Treatment of Causality. Routledge.
    First published in 1924, this book examines one of the main philosophical debates of the period. Focusing on Kant’s proof of causality, A.C. Ewing promotes its validity not only for the physical but also for the "psychological" sphere. The subject is of importance, for the problem of causality for Kant constituted the crucial test of his philosophy, the most significant of the Kantian categories. The author believes that Kant’s statement of his proof, while too much bound up with other parts (...)
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  24. J. Gosling, Alan R. White, John Arthur Passmore, William Kneale, Don Locke, C. K. Grant, Thomas McPherson, Peter Nidditch, Martha Kneale, A. C. Ewing & W. F. Hicken (1965). New Books. [REVIEW] Mind 74 (293):126-153.
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  25.  89
    A. C. Ewing (1952). A Middle Way in Ethics? Analysis 13 (2):33 - 38.
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  26.  89
    A. C. Ewing (1951). A New Formula for the Syllogism in Terms of the Ordinary Sense of 'Implication'. Analysis 12 (1):9 - 13.
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  27.  43
    A. C. Ewing, John Wisdom, W. G. de Burgh, J. O. Wisdom & Arthur T. Shillinglaw (1940). New Books. [REVIEW] Mind 49 (195):348-360.
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  28. Katherine P. Ewing (1990). The Illusion of Wholeness: Culture, Self, and the Experience of Inconsistency. Ethos 18 (3):251-278.
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  29.  17
    J. Franklin Ewing (1956). The Dead Sea Scrolls and the Originality of Christ. Thought: A Journal of Philosophy 31 (4):631-632.
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  30.  69
    A. C. Ewing, E. F. Carritt & H. D. Lewis (1946). New Books. [REVIEW] Mind 55 (219):273-279.
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  31.  96
    M. L., James Drever, H. Wildon Carr, H. J. Watt, A. C. Ewing, M. H. Carré, H. F. Hallett, H. R. Mackintosh, S. S., F. C. S. Schiller & M. A. (1924). New Books. [REVIEW] Mind 33 (131):328-350.
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  32.  2
    Katherine P. Ewing (1991). Can Psychoanalytic Theories Explain the Pakistani Woman? Intrapsychic Autonomy and Interpersonal Engagement in the Extended Family. Ethos: Journal of the Society for Psychological Anthropology 19 (2):131-160.
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  33.  31
    J. Franklin Ewing (1952). A New Theory of Human Evolution. Thought: A Journal of Philosophy 27 (1):138-141.
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  34.  15
    J. Franklin Ewing (1949). The Treasures of Ksâr 'Akil. Thought: A Journal of Philosophy 24 (2):255-288.
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  35.  44
    A. C. Ewing (1948). Moral Subjectivism: Reply to Professor Acton. Analysis 9 (2):17 - 23.
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  36.  11
    A. C. Ewing (1971). The Significance of Idealism For the Present Day. Idealistic Studies 1 (1):1-12.
  37.  13
    J. Franklin Ewing (2009). The Treasures of Ksar'Akil. Thought: A Journal of Philosophy 24 (2):255-288.
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  38.  9
    A. C. Ewing (1974). Idealism: A Critical Survey. Barnes & Noble.
    First published in 1934, this book evaluates the characteristic doctrines of the idealism which dominated philosophy during the last century. It seeks to combine realism, as to epistemology and physical objects, with a greater appreciation of views which emphasize the unity and rationality of the universe. This work is not a history and does not try to compete with any histories of idealism but it instead reaches an independent conclusion on certain philosophical problems by criticising what others have said. The (...)
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  39.  86
    A. C. Ewing (1962). G. E. Moore. Mind 71 (282):251.
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  40.  56
    A. C. Ewing (1948). Is Metaphysics Impossible? Analysis 8 (3):33 - 38.
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  41.  72
    Alfred C. Ewing (1930). Direct Knowledge and Perception. Mind 39 (154):137-153.
  42.  64
    A. C. Ewing (1937). Meaninglessness. Mind 46 (183):347-364.
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  43. Alfred C. Ewing (2012). Idealism : A Critical Survey. Routledge.
    First published in 1934, this book evaluates the characteristic doctrines of the idealism which dominated philosophy during the last century. It seeks to combine realism, as to epistemology and physical objects, with a greater appreciation of views which emphasize the unity and rationality of the universe. This work is not a history and does not try to compete with any histories of idealism but it instead reaches an independent conclusion on certain philosophical problems by criticising what others have said. The (...)
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  44. Alfred C. Ewing (2012). Second Thoughts in Moral Philosophy. Routledge.
    First published in 1959, this volume follows on from Dr. A. C. Ewing’s earlier work, _The Definition of Good_. The book does not apologize or undermine Ewing’s previous publication but after further consideration on the topic, it explores the issues that were arguably overlooked in the original book. For example, it looks at the possibility of intermediate positions which have been developed since the philosophers Moore and Ross did their main work. Ewing also responds to the criticisms that originated from (...)
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  45. Alfred C. Ewing (2012). The Definition of Good. Routledge.
    First published in Great Britain in 1948, this book examines the definition of goodness as being distinct from the question of _What things are good?_ Although less immediately and obviously practical, Dr. Ewing argues that the former question is more fundamental since it raises the issue of whether ethics is explicable wholly in terms of something else, for example, human psychology. Ewing states in his preface that the definition of goodness needs to be confirmed before one decides on the place (...)
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  46.  8
    Alfred C. Ewing (2012). The Morality of Punishment : With Some Suggestions for a General Theory of Ethics. Routledge.
    First published in 1929, this book explores the crucial, ethical question of the objects and the justification of punishment. Dr. A. C. Ewing considers both the retributive theory and the deterrent theory on the subject whilst remaining commendably unprejudiced. The book examines the views which emphasize the reformation of the offender and the education of the community as objects of punishment. It also deals with a theory of reward as a compliment to a theory of punishment. Dr. Ewing’s treatment of (...)
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  47.  4
    A. C. Ewing (1959). Second Thoughts in Moral Philosophy. New York, Macmillan.
    Alfred C Ewing. Routledge Revivals First published in 1959, this volume follows on from Dr. A. C. Ewing's earlier work, The Definition of Good. The book does not apologize or undermine Ewing's previous publication but after further ...
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  48.  50
    A. C. Ewing (1935). Two Kinds of Analysis. Analysis 2 (4):60 - 64.
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  49.  45
    A. C. Ewing (1939). A Suggested Non-Naturalistic Analysis of Good. Mind 48 (189):1-22.
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  50.  12
    Benjamin Ewing (2015). The Political Legitimacy of Retribution: Two Reasons for Skepticism. Law and Philosophy 34 (4):369-396.
    Retributivism is often portrayed as a rights-respecting alternative to consequentialist justifications of punishment. However, I argue that the political legitimacy of retribution is doubtful precisely because retribution privileges a controversial conception of the good over citizens’ rights and more widely shared, publicly accessible interests. First, even if retribution is valuable, the best accounts of its value fail to show that it can override or partially nullify offenders’ rights to the fundamental forms of liberty of which criminal punishment paradigmatically deprives them. (...)
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