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Frederick Ferré [64]Frederick P. Ferre [1]
  1. Frederick Ferré (2010). Philosophy and Technology. Techné 14 (1):23-25.
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  2. George Allan, Merle Allshouse, Harley Chapman, John B. Cobb, John Compton, Donald A. Crosby, Paul T. Durbin, Barbara Meister Ferré, Frederick Ferré, Frank B. Golley, Joseph Grange, John Granrose, David Ray Griffin, David Keller, Eugene Thomas Long, Elisabethe Segars McRae, Leslie A. Muray, William L. Power, James F. Salmon, Hans Julius Schneider, Kristin Shrader-Frechette, Udo E. Simonis, Donald Wayne Viney & Clark Wolf (2005). Nature, Truth, and Value: Exploring the Thinking of Frederick Ferrz. Lexington Books.
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  3. Frederick Ferré (2005). The Practicality of Metaphysics. Review of Metaphysics 58 (3):519 - 528.
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  4. Frederick Ferre (2004). Whitehead and Technology. In Janusz A. Polanowski & Donald W. Sherburne (eds.), Whitehead's Philosophy: Points of Connection. State University of New York Press. 197.
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  5. Frederick Ferré (2002). From Ecological Trinitarianism to Life-Centered Technology. American Journal of Theology and Philosophy 23 (3):221 - 235.
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  6. Frederick Ferré (2002). Response to the Responses. American Journal of Theology and Philosophy 23 (1):62 - 81.
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  7. Nancy R. Howell & Frederick Ferré (2002). Assessing Science and Religion in Dialogue with Frederick Ferré. American Journal of Theology and Philosophy 23 (1):29 - 37.
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  8. Frederick Ferre (2001). Living and Value: Toward a Constructive Postmodern Ethics. State University of New York Press.
    Based on an ecologically inspired wordview, defends ethics against skepticism and irrealism.
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  9. Frederick Ferré (2001). Book Review: Eric Higgs, Andrew Light, and David Strong, Editors. Technology and the Good Life? Chicago & London: University of Chicago Press, 2000. [REVIEW] Ethics and the Environment 6 (2):106-113.
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  10. Frederick Ferré (2000). Holmes Rolston III, Genes, Genesis and God: Values and Their Origins in Natural and Human History. [REVIEW] International Journal for Philosophy of Religion 47 (3):179-182.
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  11. Frederick Ferré (1999). Metaphysical Personalism. Process Studies 28 (1/2):141-143.
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  12. Frederick Ferre (1998). Knowing and Value: Toward a Constructive Postmodern Epistemology. State University of New York Press.
    Offers a postmodern theory of knowledge based on an ecological worldview that stresses real relations and the pervasiveness of values.
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  13. Frederick Ferré (1997). On Replicating Persons. Techné: Research in Philosophy and Technology 3 (2):92-101.
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  14. Frederick Ferre (1996). Being and Value: Toward a Constructive Postmodern Metaphysics. State University of New York Press.
    This book shows the vital relationship between human life and the philosophical placement of value, emphasizing the now-occurring transition from the old mechanical world view to the postmodern alternative inspired by ecology.
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  15. Frederick Ferré (1996). Finding the Balance: A Reply to Potter and Zucker. Ethics and the Environment 1 (2):191 - 199.
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  16. Frederick Ferré (1996). Persons in Nature: Toward an Applicable and Unified Environmental Ethics. Ethics and the Environment 1 (1):15 - 25.
    There is a dilemma facing mainstream environmental ethicists. One of our leading spokesmen, Holmes Rolston, III, offers a rich ethical position, but one that lacks internal connections between principles relevant to the environment and principles relevant to human society. These principles are just different; thus no higher-order guidance is available to cope with cases of conflict between them. A second major spokesman, Baird Callicott, recommends a "land ethics" that is internally coherent but sadly inadequate for addressing many distinctly (...)
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  17. Frederick Ferre (1996). Technology and the Future: On Dreaming the Impossible. Zygon 31 (1):93-99.
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  18. Frederick Ferré (1995). Making Waves. Social Philosophy Today 11:1-20.
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  19. Frederick Ferré (1995). Ted Schoen on “The Methodological Isolation of Religious Belief”. Philosophy in the Contemporary World 2 (2):8-10.
    In this brief comment on Ted Schoen’s paper, I tend to agree more than I disagree. Methodological isolation has been widely and uncritically accepted by thinkers about religion and science, and Schoen’s dissipation of the isolationist discourse deserves positive notice. For too long, science has been the bully of the epistemic neighborhood, and religious thinkers have taken refuge in methodological isolation. As Schoen argues, neither religion nor science is isolated; rather, both are interacting in the same comprehensive and value-laden domain, (...)
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  20. Frederick Ferré (1995). Value, Time, and Nature. Environmental Ethics 17 (4):417-431.
    Notoriously, beauty is subject to time’s “tooth”; but—somehow—we sense also the imperviousness of achieved value to mere duration. This paradox is illustrated using a recent art event, and three principles analyzed from the case in point: (1) the exclusive intrinsic importance of subjective immediacy, (2) the necessity of intersubjective connections, and (3) the crucial place of instrumental value. Moving from art to metaphysics to nature, I conclude with discussions of habitat and of evolution. Only if a habitat’s instrumental value (for (...)
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  21. Frederick Ferré (1994). Highlights and Connections. Royal Institute of Philosophy Supplement 36:227-232.
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  22. Frederick Ferré (1994). Personalistic Organicism: Paradox or Paradigm? Royal Institute of Philosophy Supplement 36:59-73.
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  23. Frederick Ferre (1994). Unfazed by Mystery. Zygon 29 (3):363-370.
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  24. Frederick Ferre (1993). Persons in Nature: Toward an Applicable and Unified Environmental Ethics. Zygon 28 (4):441-453.
    There is a dilemma facing mainstream environmental ethicists. One of our leading spokesmen, Holmes Rolston, III, offers a rich ethical position, but one that lacks internal connections between principles relevant to the environment and principles relevant to human society. These principles are just different; thus no higher-order guidance is available to cope with cases of conflict between them. A second major spokesman, Baird Callicott, recommends a "land ethics" that is internally coherent but sadly inadequate for addressing many distinctly human ethical (...)
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  25. Frederick Ferré (1993). Sustainability: Economics, Ecology, and Justice. Environmental Ethics 15 (4):359-362.
  26. Frederick Ferré (1993). Science, Technology, and Our Bill of Rights. Social Philosophy Today 8:167-183.
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  27. Frederick Ferré (1992). Cosmos: Child of Science? Theoretical Intelligence and Epistemic Norms. [REVIEW] International Journal for Philosophy of Religion 31 (2/3):149 - 163.
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  28. Frederick Ferré (1992). Primordial Truth and Postmodern Theology. Process Studies 21 (1):60-61.
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  29. Frederick Ferré (1992). Relativism, Nihilism, and God. Faith and Philosophy 9 (3):398-400.
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  30. Frederick Ferré (1992). Science: Child of Technology? Epistemic Norms and Practical Intelligence. [REVIEW] International Journal for Philosophy of Religion 31 (2/3):165 - 176.
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  31. Frederick Ferré (1992). William Leiss on Lifting Technology's Thumb. Dialogue 31 (02):321-.
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  32. John W. Burbidge, George Gale, Lewis S. Ford, Sterling Harwood, Frederick Ferré & Roger Paden (1991). Book Reviews. [REVIEW] International Journal for Philosophy of Religion 30 (3):183-192.
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  33. Frederick Ferré (1991). Technological Faith and Christian Doubt. Faith and Philosophy 8 (2):214-224.
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  34. Frederick Ferré (1990). Reflections on Brandshard, Reason, and Religion. Idealistic Studies 20 (2):122-139.
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  35. Frederick Ferre (1990). The Religious Dialectic and Technology. In Timothy Casey & Lester E. Embree (eds.), Lifeworld and Technology. University Press of America. 9--237.
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  36. Frederick Ferré (1989). Obstacles on the Path to Organismic Ethics:: Some Second Thoughts. Environmental Ethics 11 (3):231-241.
    An organismic viewpoint is a welcome alternative to modern mechanistic consciousness, with the latter’s excessive epistemic reliance on analysis, its ontological presumption of atomism, and its value commitments to competition, quantification, reduction, and predictability. These ideas have had negative social and environmental consequences and require replacement. Organismic ethics, grounded in the “wisdom of life”--especially the dialectical triad of creativity, homeostasis, and holism-is far healthier. But organicism alone has serious defects sometimes overlooked by environmental enthusiasts (earlier including this author): life’s creativity (...)
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  37. Frederick Ferré (1989). The Boston Personalist Tradition in Philosophy, Social Ethics, and Theology. Idealistic Studies 19 (3):269-271.
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  38. Frederick Ferré (1988/1995). Philosophy of Technology. University of Georgia Press.
    The first half of the book concentrates on key definitions and epistemological issues, including an overview of philosophy as applied to technology, a definition of technology, and an examination of technology as it relates to practical and ...
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  39. Frederick Ferré (1987). Tom Regan, Ed., Animal Sacrifices: Religious Perspectives on the Uses of Animals in Science Reviewed By. Philosophy in Review 7 (10):424-426.
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  40. Frederick Ferré (1986). Moderation, Morals, and Meat. Inquiry 29 (1-4):391 – 406.
    Meat-eating as a human practice has been under ethical attack from philosophers such as Peter Singer and Tom Regan on both utilitarian and deontological grounds. An organicist ethic, on the other hand, recognizes that all life other than the primary producers, the plants, must feed on life. This essay affirms, with many environmental ethicists, the moralconsiderability of biota other than the human, but denies that this enlargement of the moral community beyond Homo sapiens necessarily precludes our eating of meat. First, (...)
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  41. Frederick Ferre (1986). Personalism and the Dignity of Nature. The Personalist Forum 2 (1):1-28.
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  42. Frederick Ferré (1986). Theodicy and the Status of Animals. American Philosophical Quarterly 23 (1):23 - 34.
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  43. Frederick Ferré (1985). The Embers and the Stars: A Philosophical Inquiry Into the Moral Sense of Nature. Environmental Ethics 7 (1):87-89.
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  44. Frederick Ferré (1984). In Praise of Anthropomorphism. International Journal for Philosophy of Religion 16 (3):203 - 212.
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  45. Frederick Ferré (1984). Religion. Faith and Philosophy 1 (4):449-451.
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  46. Frederick Ferré (1983). Faith for the Future. American Journal of Theology and Philosophy 4 (1):3 - 13.
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  47. Frederick Ferré (1983). Ian G. Barbour: Technology, Environment and Human Values. Environmental Ethics 5 (4):367-370.
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  48. Frederick Ferré (1982). Ecology and the Politics of Scarcity: Prologue to a Political Theory of the Steady State. Environmental Ethics 4 (1):85-87.
  49. Frederick Ferré (1980). Einstein on Religion and Science. American Journal of Theology and Philosophy 1 (1):21 - 28.
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