Search results for 'G. S. H. Marshall' (try it on Scholar)

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  1. G. S. H. Marshall (1960). A Comparison of Islam and Christianity as Frame Work for Religious Life. Diogenes 8 (32):49-74.score: 502.5
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  2. Ninian Smart (1971). Mircea Eliade. The Quest: History and Meaning in Religion. Pp. 180 (Chicago: The University of Chicago Press, 1969). 45s.Myths and Symbols: Studies in Honor of Mircea Eliade. Edited by Joseph Kitagawa and Charles H. Long with the Collaboration of Jerald C. Brauer and Marshall G. S. Hodson. Pp. 438 (Chicago: The University of Chicago Press, 1969). 90s. [REVIEW] Religious Studies 7 (1):77.score: 148.5
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  3. H. E. Butler (1931). Propertius Reconditioned The Elegies of Propertius in a Reconditioned Text. With a Rendering in Verse and a Commentary. By S. G. Tremenheere. Pp. Xiv + 539. London: Simpkin, Marshall. 1931. Cloth, 21s. [REVIEW] The Classical Review 45 (06):240-241.score: 84.0
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  4. Richard Robinson, N. S. Sutherland, Marshall Cohen, Anthony Quinton, Peter Alexander, Colin Strang, R. F. Atkinson, C. H. Whiteley & H. G. Alexander (1956). New Books. [REVIEW] Mind 65 (260):558-576.score: 49.5
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  5. H. L. A. Hart, P. M. S. Hacker & Joseph Raz (eds.) (1977). Law, Morality, and Society: Essays in Honour of H. L. A. Hart. Clarendon Press.score: 48.0
    Hacker, P. M. S. Hart's philosophy of law.--Baker, G. P. Defeasibility and meaning.--Dworkin, R. M. No right answer?-Lucas, J. R. The phenomenon of law.--Honoré, A. M. Real laws.--Summers, R. S. Naïve instrumentalism and the law.--Marshall, G. Positivism, adjudication, and democracy.--Cross, R. The House of Lords and the rules of precedent.--Kenny, A. J. P. Intention and mens rea in murder.--Mackie, J. L. The grounds of responsibility.--MacCormick, D. N. Rights in legislation.--Raz, J. Promises and obligations.--Foot, P. R. Approval and disapproval.--Finnis, J. (...)
     
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  6. Maggie Nelson & Evan Lavender-Smith (2011). The Fragment as a Unit of Prose Composition. Continent 1 (3):158-170.score: 16.0
    continent. 1.3 (2011): 158-170. The Fragment as a Unit of Prose Composition: An Introduction —Ben Segal The fragment, the note, the idea, the aphorism even: there are many names and as many uses for such small shards of free-floating text. Typically fragments are less works than gestures, arrows pointing in the direction a person might research, meditate on or develop. Unlike paragraphs or sentences, they do not flow directly from and into their bordering text. Instead they are independent, defined by (...)
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