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Gerald E. Myers [25]Gerald Myers [1]
  1. Gerald E. Myers (2002). The Divided Self of William James. Philosophy and Phenomenological Research 64 (2):491-494.
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  2. Gerald E. Myers (1997). Pragmatism and Introspective Psychology. In Ruth Anna Putnam (ed.), The Cambridge Companion to William James. Cambridge University Press. 11--24.
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  3. Gerald E. Myers (1997). Self-Awareness and Personal Identity. In Lewis Edwin Hahn (ed.), The Philosophy of Roderick M. Chisholm. Chicago: Open Court. 25--173.
     
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  4. Gerald E. Myers (1992). Off the Ground: First Steps to a Philosophical Consideration of Dance, by Francis Sparshott. Philosophy and Phenomenological Research 52 (1):243-246.
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  5. Gerald E. Myers (1992). Russell, Idealism, and the Emergence of Analytic Philosophy. International Philosophical Quarterly 32 (4):520-522.
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  6. Gerald E. Myers (1990). James and Freud. Journal of Philosophy 87 (11):593-599.
  7. Gerald E. Myers (1987). Historical Context. In Robert Stern (ed.), Theories of the Unconscious and Theories of the Self. Analytic Press. 91.
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  8. Gerald Myers (1986). William James: His LIfe and Thought. Yale University Press.
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  9. Gerald E. Myers (1986). Introspection and Self-Knowledge. American Philosophical Quarterly 23 (April):199-207.
    Since locke, introspection has been generally defined as a form of observation. this is true, for example, of the classical tradition in psychology exemplified by wundt and titchener. recent experimental work by cognitive psychologists continues to treat introspection as a mode of observation while denying its alleged success in identifying cognitive processes. besides psychologists, philosophers such as james, ryle, and quinton are discussed, and they, too, define introspection as a type of observation analogous to perception. the present article calls attention (...)
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  10. Gerald E. Myers (1986). Morris Raphael Cohen and William James: On Rationality and Pragmatism. In Martin Tamny & K. D. Irani (eds.), Rationality in Thought and Action. Greenwood Press. 29--119.
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  11. Gerald E. Myers (1985). The Science of the Mind. Teaching Philosophy 8 (4):365-367.
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  12. Gerald E. Myers (1985). William James on Emotion and Religion. Transactions of the Charles S. Peirce Society 21 (4):463 - 484.
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  13. Gerald E. Myers (1984). Gilbert Ryle. International Studies in Philosophy 16 (3):100-101.
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  14. K. S. Irani & Gerald E. Myers (1983). Emotion: Philosophical Studies. Haven.
     
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  15. Gerald E. Myers (1971). William James on Time Perception. Philosophy of Science 38 (September):353-360.
    James argued that time is a sensation, and the main point of this paper is to deny that claim. The concept of the specious present is explained, indicating how it clarifies the concept of "the present moment." But neither it nor an argument used by Mach and James show time to be a sensation. The analysis presented here requires distinguishing concepts of sensation from concepts of temporal relations. James' view is really a theory that time-as-duration is sensed. But this assumes (...)
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  16. Gerald E. Myers (ed.) (1970). The Spirit of American Philosophy. New York,Putnam.
     
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  17. Gerald E. Myers (1969). Self: An Introduction To Philosophical Psychology. Ny: Pegasus.
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  18. Gerald E. Myers (1969). William James's Theory of Emotion. Transactions of the Charles S. Peirce Society 5 (2):67-89.
  19. Gerald E. Myers (1967). Justifying Belief-Assertions. Journal of Philosophy 64 (7):210-214.
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  20. Gerald E. Myers (1964). Metaphysics and Extended Meaning. Australasian Journal of Philosophy 42 (2):211 – 215.
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  21. Gerald E. Myers (1963). Feelings Into Words. Journal of Philosophy 60 (December):801-810.
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  22. Gerald E. Myers (1963). Perception and the Sentience Hypothesis. Mind 72 (January):111-120.
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  23. Gerald E. Myers (ed.) (1961). Self, Religion, and Metaphysics. New York, Macmillan.
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  24. Gerald E. Myers (1957). Perception and the 'Time-Lag' Argument. Analysis 17 (April):97-102.
  25. Gerald E. Myers (1957). Ryle on Pleasure. Journal of Philosophy 54 (March):181-187.
  26. Gerald E. Myers (1954). Bibliography of the Writings of Roy Wood Sellars. Philosophy and Phenomenological Research 15 (1):98-103.
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