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  1. F. H. George & Les Johnson (1985). Purposive Behaviour and Teleological Explanations. Monograph Collection (Matt - Pseudo).
     
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  2. F. H. George (1981). The Science of Philosophy. Monograph Collection (Matt - Pseudo).
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  3. F. H. George (1979). Philosophical Foundations of Cybernetics. Abacus Press.
    Artificial intelligence and the interrogation game; Scientific method and explanation; Godel's incompleteness theorem; Determinism and uncertainty; Axioms, theorems and formalisation; Creativity; Consciousness and free will; Pragmatics; A ...
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  4. F. H. George (1977). Precision, Language and Logic.
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  5. F. H. George (1971). Belief Statements and Their Logic. Analysis 31 (3):104 - 105.
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  6. F. H. George (1971). D. J. White, "Decision Theory" and William A. Chance, "Statistical Methods for Decision Making". [REVIEW] Theory and Decision 1 (3):322.
     
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  7. F. H. George (1964). Semantics. London, English Universities Press.
     
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  8. F. H. George (1962). Minds, Machines and Gödel: Another Reply to Mr. Lucas. Philosophy 37 (139):62 - 63.
  9. F. H. George (1962). Acuity and the Statistical Theory of Figural Aftereffects. Journal of Experimental Psychology 63 (5):423.
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  10. F. H. George (1962). Minds, Machines and Godel: Another Reply to Mr. Lucas. Philosophy 37 (January):62-63.
    I Would like to draw attention to the basic defect in the argument used by Mr J. R. Lucas . Mr Lucas there states that Gödel's theorem shows that any consistent formal system strong enough to produce arithmetic fails to prove, within its own structure, theorems that we, as humans , can nevertheless see to be true. From this he argues that ‘minds’ can do more than machines, since machines are essentially formal systems of this same type, and subject to (...)
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  11. F. H. George (1962). The Brain As A Computer. Addison-Wesley.
  12. F. H. George (1959). Language, Philosophy and Empirical Science. Synthese 11 (1):63 - 71.
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  13. F. H. George (1959). Meaning and Behaviour. Synthese 11 (3):245 - 258.
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  14. F. H. George (1958). Finite Automata. Philosophy 33 (124):57 - 59.
    I would like to make some further clarifying remarks about the nature of learning machines, or finite automata as they are more generally known these days. It is clear from much that has recently been written on this subject that there are still many misunderstandings about their capacity and significance.
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  15. F. H. George (1957). Thinking and Machines. Philosophy 32 (121):168 - 169.
    Professor A. D. Ritchie's remarks cannot go without some reply, since otherwise they would only have the effect of increasing the already considerable confusion on the subject of Cybernetics.
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  16. F. H. George (1957). Epistemology and the Problem of Perception. Mind 66 (October):491-506.
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  17. F. H. George (1956). Could Machines Be Made to Think? Philosophy 31 (118):244 - 252.
    This question as to whether machines can, or could, be made to think, has become familiar in recent years since the renewed outburst of interest that has taken place in the development of Cybernetics. The notion of servo–mechanisms and the like has a history in remote antiquity but the form of its fundamental question has recently taken on a new and especially acute significance.
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  18. F. H. George (1956). Pragmatics. Philosophy and Phenomenological Research 17 (2):226-235.
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  19. F. H. George (1955). On a "Pragmatic" Theory of Truth. Journal of Philosophy 52 (19):518-521.
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  20. F. H. George (1953). Meaning and Class. Analysis 13 (6):135 - 140.
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  21. F. H. George (1952). Errors of Visual Recognition. Journal of Experimental Psychology 43 (3):202.
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