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  1. Frank M. Oppenheim & J. S. (2012). Josiah Royce and Rudolf Steiner: A Comparison and Contrast. In Robert A. McDermott (ed.), American Philosophy and Rudolf Steiner: Emerson, Thoreau, Peirce, James, Royce, Dewey, Whitehead, Feminism. Lindisfarne Books.
     
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  2. Frank M. Oppenheim (2011). Josiah Royce in Focus. International Philosophical Quarterly 51 (1):106-108.
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  3. Frank M. Oppenheim (2007). Royce's Practice of Genuine Ethics. The Pluralist 2 (2):1 - 15.
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  4. Frank M. Oppenheim (2007). Royce's Windows to the East. Transactions of the Charles S. Peirce Society 43 (2):288-318.
    : This article aims: 1) to review several, key, earlier studies of Josiah Royce's relations to Asian thinkers (mainly Indian); 2) to discover through a survey of Royce's writings how widely and deeply Royce familiarized himself with, and employed Hindu, Buddhist, and other Asian traditions; and, 3) to measure how relevant Royce's most mature philosophy (1912–1916) is for the currently needed inter-cultural, inter-religious, and inter-faith dialogues. Parts One and Two supply foundations which reveal Royce's lifelong commitment to open "windows" to (...)
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  5. Frank M. Oppenheim (2006). Did Royce "Outline" His Dissertation? Transactions of the Charles S. Peirce Society 42 (4):463-482.
    : Josiah Royce, a Johns Hopkins Fellow (1876–1878), polished two manuscripts for publication: "The Spirit of Modern Philosophy" (SMP; 62 pp.), and his dissertation, "The Interdependence of the Principles of Knowledge" (IPK; xi + 332 pp.). Although he penned the texts in blue ink and headers and footnotes in red, he never published either work. SMP—not Royce's 1892 work of the same title—critiqued Francis Bowen's Modern Philosophy from Descartes to Schopenhauer and Hartman, and created a new epistemology. My essay ventures (...)
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  6. John Clendenning & Frank M. Oppenheim (2005). Letters of Josiah Royce to Daniel Gregory Mason, Mary Lord Mason, and Edward Palmer Mason, 1900-1904. Transactions of the Charles S. Peirce Society 41 (1):13 - 45.
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  7. Frank M. Oppenheim (2005). Royce's Practice of Genuine Loyalty. Transactions of the Charles S. Peirce Society 41 (1):47 - 63.
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  8. Frank M. Oppenheim (2004). A William Ernest Hocking Reader. Newsletter of the Society for the Advancement of American Philosophy 32 (99):29-34.
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  9. Frank M. Oppenheim (2004). Gelpi's History of American Religious Philosophy. Transactions of the Charles S. Peirce Society 40 (3):477 - 486.
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  10. Frank M. Oppenheim (2001). Dewey on Royce: A Recently Discovered MS, and a Response. Transactions of the Charles S. Peirce Society 37 (2):207 - 221.
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  11. Frank M. Oppenheim (2001). How Did William James and Josiah Royce Differ in Their Philosophical Temperaments and Styles? Journal of Philosophical Research 26:547-560.
    The present article examines the philosophical temperaments of James and Royce, as well as the kind and development of their philosophical styles. After surveying their stances toward the universe, attitudes toward the more, and their openness to other philosophers’ ideas and critiques, this article focuses on the streams of philosophical thought from which James and Royce chose to “drink”-British, German, Asian, and the work of logicians. Some evidence is drawn from their correspondence and places of study. Their philosophical styles, despite (...)
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  12. Frank M. Oppenheim (2000). The Life and Thought of Josiah Royce. Newsletter of the Society for the Advancement of American Philosophy 28 (86):31-33.
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  13. Frank M. Oppenheim (1999). The Middle Royce's Naturalistic Sprituality. The Personalist Forum 15 (1):129-142.
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  14. Frank M. Oppenheim (1999). The Personal Temperaments of William James and Josiah Royce. International Philosophical Quarterly 39 (3):291-303.
    Using six decades of researches unknown to Perry, I here aim to survey carefully the various factors affecting the personal temperaments of William James and Josiah Royce. Such a survey creates a background against which later one can better examine their philosophical interactions. Initially, a comparison-contrast of their temperaments symbolizes James as an "eye" and Royce as an "ear". Then a more detailed study explores their differences in age and health, personal gifts, the "significant others" in their lives, educational opportunities, (...)
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  15. Frank M. Oppenheim & Frank J. Oppenheim (1999). How Did William James and Josiah Royce Interact Philosophically? History of Philosophy Quarterly 16 (1):81 - 96.
    This article aims to clarify how these two thinkers interacted philosophically to develop, challenge and enrich each other's thinking. To this end, the article employs a chronological order, tighter than Perry's, of six periods of interaction: Royce's pre-Harvard period, four at Harvard, and one after James's death. Pertinent to the genesis of James's will-to-believe doctrine, in his "Principles of Psychology" James credited Royce's account of the psychology of belief as the clearest he knew. When James later compared Bradley's "Appearance and (...)
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  16. Frank M. Oppenheim (1998). The Peirce-Royce Relationship, Part Two. Journal of Speculative Philosophy 12 (1):35 - 46.
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  17. W. J. Mander, Frank M. Oppenheim & Sandra B. Rosenthal (1997). Index to Volume XI. Journal of Speculative Philosophy 11 (4).
     
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  18. Frank M. Oppenheim (1997). The Peirce-Royce Relationship, Part 1. Journal of Speculative Philosophy 11 (4):256 - 279.
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  19. Frank M. Oppenheim (1994). Four Practical Challenges of the Mature Royce to Californians and Others. Transactions of the Charles S. Peirce Society 30 (4):803 - 824.
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  20. Frank M. Oppenheim (1991). Lonergan's Retrieval of the Notion of Human Being: Clarifications of and Reflections on the Argument of Insight, Chapters 1-18. By Frank Paul Braio. [REVIEW] The Modern Schoolman 69 (1):69-70.
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  21. John Clendenning & Frank M. Oppenheim (1990). New Documents on Josiah Royce. Transactions of the Charles S. Peirce Society 26 (1):131 - 145.
    This article discusses and describes the contents of a large newly acquired addition to the Papers of Josiah Royce, Harvard University Archives. The material includes Royce unpublished manuscripts (1 box), incoming correspondence (4 boxes), logicalia (1 box), correspondence of Royce and Head families (5 boxes), family photographs (1 box), manuscripts of Katherine Royce (1 box), notebooks, diaries, etc. (1 box), Royce's published work (2 boxes), miscellanea (4 boxes). Appendix A lists Royce's correspondents alphabetically. Appendix B prints letters by Royce and (...)
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  22. Frank M. Oppenheim (1987). Knowledge and Mind: Philosophical Essays. Edited by Carl Ginet and Sydney Shoemaker. The Modern Schoolman 64 (2):127-128.
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  23. Frank M. Oppenheim (1983). L'Homme: Sujet Ou Objet? Prolegomenes Philosophiques a Une Psychologie Scientifico-Humaniste. By Jacques Croteau. The Modern Schoolman 61 (1):57-57.
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  24. Frank M. Oppenheim (1983). The Idea of Spirit in the Mature Royce. Transactions of the Charles S. Peirce Society 19 (4):381 - 395.
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  25. Frank M. Oppenheim (1977). "Progress and the Crisis of Man," by Frank J. Yartz, Alan L. Larson, and David J. Hassel, S.J. The Modern Schoolman 55 (1):123-124.
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  26. Frank M. Oppenheim (1977). Royce's Community: A Dimension Missing in Freud and James? Journal of the History of the Behavioral Sciences 13 (2):173--190.
    Josiah Royce (1855-1916), philosopher of community, taught that social consciousness arises from ego-alter contrasts and is guided by taboos and, before George H. Mead, by reciprocal gestures. A major Roycean contribution was his five conditions for coexperiencing consciousness of genuine community. Related to Freud (via Putnam), Royce did early work on “identification theory” and helped midwife psychotherapy’s birth in America. Contrasting with William James’s basic differentiation of consciousness according to the quality of its contents (feeling, thought, and conduct), Royce preferred (...)
     
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  27. Frank M. Oppenheim (1976). Josiah Royce's Intellectual Development. Idealistic Studies 6 (1):85-102.
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  28. Frank M. Oppenheim (1975). Agency and Urgency. New Scholasticism 49 (2):235-238.
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  29. Frank M. Oppenheim (1975). Josiah Royce as Teacher. Educational Theory 25 (2):168-185.
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  30. Frank M. Oppenheim (1975). Scepticism and Moral Principles. New Scholasticism 49 (3):384-386.
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  31. Frank M. Oppenheim (1974). "Scepticism and Moral Principles: Modem Ethics in Review," Edited Withintroduction by Curtis L. Carter. The Modern Schoolman 51 (2):186-187.
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  32. Frank M. Oppenheim (1970). A Roycean Road to Community. International Philosophical Quarterly 10 (3):341-377.
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  33. Frank M. Oppenheim (1968). Some New Documents on Royce's Early Experiences of Communities. Journal of the History of Philosophy 6 (4):381-385.
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  34. Frank M. Oppenheim (1967). Royce's Appreciative Interest in the More Vital. The Modern Schoolman 44 (3):223-229.
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