Search results for 'F. E. Fox' (try it on Scholar)

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  1. F. E. Fox, G. J. Taylor, M. F. Harris, K. J. Rodham, J. Sutton, J. Scott & B. Robinson (2009). "It's Crucial They'Re Treated as Patients": Ethical Guidance and Empirical Evidence Regarding Treating Doctor-Patients. Journal of Medical Ethics 36 (1):7-11.score: 290.0
    Ethical guidance from the British Medical Association (BMA) about treating doctorpatients is compared and contrasted with evidence from a qualitative study of general practitioners (GPs) who (...)have been patients. Semistructured interviews were conducted with 17 GPs who had experienced a significant illness. Their experiences were discussed and issues about both being and treating doctorpatients were revealed. Interpretative phenomenological analysis was used to evaluate the data. In this article data extracts are used to illustrate and discuss three key points that summarise the BMA ethical guidance, in order to develop a picture of how far experiences map onto guidance. The data illustrate and extend the complexities of the issues outlined by the BMA document. In particular, differences between experienced GPs and those who have recently completed their training are identified. This analysis will be useful for medical professionals both when they themselves are unwell and when they treat doctorpatients. It will also inform recommendations for professionals who educate medical students or trainees. (shrink)
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  2. M. E. Fox & A. C. F. A. D'Avalos (1993). The Necessity of Moral Realism. Philosophy Now 6:10-11.score: 270.0
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  3. Paul E. Fox & William F. Oakes (1984). Learned Helplessness: Noncontingent Reinforcement in Video Game Performance Produces a Decrement in Performance on a Lexical Decision Task. Bulletin of the Psychonomic Society 22 (2):113-116.score: 270.0
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  4. H. Levy, John Macmurray, Ralph Fox, Robert Page Arnot, J. D. Bernal & E. F. Carritt (eds.) (1935). Aspects of Dialectical Materialism. London, Watts & Co..score: 270.0
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  5. William F. Oakes, Jan L. Rosenblum & Paul E. Fox (1982). Manna From Heaven”: The Effect of Noncontingent Appetitive Reinforcers on Learning in Rats. Bulletin of the Psychonomic Society 19 (2):123-126.score: 270.0
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  6. John F. Fox (1996). Towards Metamethodology: For the History and Philosophy of Science. In P. Riggs (ed.), Natural Kinds, Laws of Nature and Scientific Methodology. Kluwer Academic Publishers. 103--121.score: 150.0
    Much philosophy of science is methodology of science. How should one go about doing and evaluating it? The question is one of the methodology of methodology, i. (...)e. of metamethodology. There is a vague thesis common to Descartes and more recent philosophers such as Quine and Lakatos: that what is good methodology, good evidence, good reason for accepting, rejecting or revising beliefs in mathematics and in the sciences properly so called, does not differ in significant kind from what is good methodology, evidence or reason elsewhere, even in epistemology and ethics; and further, that mathematics and the natural sciences provide good paradigms for methodology generally. Following von Hayek,1 I call this form of epistemological and methodological monism: Scientism. (shrink)
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  7. J. E. Nixon (1890). Models and Exercises in Unseen Translation. By H. F. Fox, M.A., and Rev. T. H. Bromley, M.A. Oxford. Clarendon Press. 1890. 5s. 6d. [REVIEW] The Classical Review 4 (08):379-380.score: 39.0
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  8. Jonathan David Bobaljik, Re: CycLin and the Role of PF in Object Shift.score: 27.0
    This volumes two target articles explore novel approaches to word order alternations, especially Scandinavian Object Shift. They share the common perspective that aspects of linear order (...)long considered the exclusive purview of syntax may be better understood if the burden of explanation is split between phonological and syntactic modules. The two articles differ substantially, however, in how this general hunch plays out, in particular in the amount of the explanation that is attributed to extra-syntactic factors. Fox and PesetskysCyclic Linearizationmodel (hereafter F&P, CycLin) is compatible with familiar syntactic models, and can be seen as a filter running (cyclically) on the output of syntactic derivations. F&P suggest that their proposal can explain various heretofore stipulated conditions on syntactic operations as consequences of the architecture of their system and a single axiom about linearization. Erteschik-Shirs proposal inSound Patterns of Syntax” (hereafter E-S) is more radical, in the sense that far less of the familiar syntax is retained; where for CycLin movement is still a syntactic process, on E- Ss view a good deal of traditionally syntactic movement must be rethought in linear, rather than hierarchical terms. Both articles are largely exploratory and leave many of the details still to be spelled-out. To engage the ideas on specifics, then, will involve to some degree making some educated guesses about what ancillary assumptions the relevant authors might condone. I will therefore restrict myself to a few comments at a general level, though it will be impossible to do justice to these authorsideas in the allotted space. (shrink)
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  9. G. Eatough (1991). John Hazel Smith (Ed.): Thomas Watson, Absalom; John Foxe, Christus Triumphans. (Renaissance Latin Drama in England, Second Series, 5.) Pp. Iv + 243. Hildesheim, Zurich and New York: Georg Olms, 1988. Paper, DM 98.Malcolm M. Brennan (Ed.): Risus Anglicanus; John Hacket, Loiola. (Renaissance Latin Drama in England, Second Series, 6.) Pp. Iv + 203. Hildesheim, Zürich and New York: Georg Olms, 1988. Paper, DM 98.Christopher Upton (Ed.): John Christopherson, Iephte; William Goldingham, Herodes. (Renaissance Latin Drama in England, Second Series, 7.) Pp. Iv + 125. Hildesheim, Zürich and New York: Georg Olms, 1989. Paper, DM 74.E. F. J. Tucker (Ed.): Edward Forsett, Pedantius. (Renaissance Latin Drama in England, Second Series, 9.) Pp. Iv + 196. Hildesheim, Zürich and New York: George Olms, 1989. Paper, DM 98.Margaret J. Arnold (Ed.): Pastor Fidus; Parthenia; Clytophon. (Renaissance Latin Drama in England, Second Series, 10.) Pp. Ii + 160. Hildesheim, Zürich and New York: Georg Olms, 1990. P. [REVIEW] The Classical Review 41 (01):270-271.score: 27.0
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  10. Andrew Light, Democratic Technology, Population, and Environmental Change.score: 27.0
    T. C. Boyles A Friend of the Earth (2001), tells the story of Tyrone Tierwater, a one time monkeywrencher and environmental avenger forE. F.!” (Earth (...)Forever!) who we first meet in 2025 in his mid-seventies. Tierwater is now working for a character based on Michael Jackson, who in his semi-retirement has employed the elder eco-warrior to help save some of the last remnants of a few dying specieswarthogs, peccaries, hyenas, jackals, lions and what is likely the last Patagoninan fox. The not too distant environmental future painted by Boyle is a disaster. Global warming has finally caught up to us with a vengeance and even the secure shores of the U.S. are wracked by unmitigated cycles of flooding and drought seriously degrading most semblances of life as we know it. To be sure, though, people, and some versions of progress, go on. While most affordable food and drink is limited to some combination of catfish and sake (very little else having survived decades of disastrous weather and a series of crop blights), and there are constant threats of new strains of life-threatening and highly contagious diseases, suburban development continues and new humans come into existence with the promise, at least in the developed world, of longer life spans. But Boyle does not give us anything like the overly optimistic views expressed by some conservative columnists who dismiss the need for global climate treaties; this is not an environmental future that is only felt with difficulty in the underdeveloped south requiring simpler economic readjustments for Americans without a substantial shift in lifestyle. The world.. (shrink)
     
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  11. Leonard Mendes Marsak (1977). The Nature of Historical Inquiry. Huntington, N.Y.,R. E. Krieger Pub. Co..score: 27.0
    History and chronicle, by B. Croce.--History as a system, by J. Ortega y Gasset.--The idea of history, by R. G. Collingwood.--The historian's purpose; history (...)and metahistory, by A. Bullock.--What are historians trying to do? By H. Pirenne.--What are historical facts? By C. Becker.--The concept of scientific history, by I. Berlin.--Reason in history, by G. W. F. Hegel.--The hedgehog and the fox, by I. Berlin.--What is history? By E. H. Carr.--Faith and history, by R. Niebuhr.--The world and the west, by A. Toynbee.--Debates with historians, by P. Geyl.--Has history any meaning? By K. R. Popper.--Historical inevitability, by I. Berlin.--On fortune and misfortune in history, by J. Burckhardt.--Selected readings (p. 179-181). (shrink)
     
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  12. E. F. Keller (2005). Interview with Dr Evelyn Fox Keller [Interview by Marleen Wynants]. Bioessays: News and Reviews in Molecular, Cellular and Developmental Biology 27 (7):748.score: 21.0
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