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  1. H. A. Prichard (2002). Moral Writings. Oxford University Press.
    This is the definitive collection of the ethical work of the great Oxford moral philosopher H. A. Prichard (1871-1947). Prichard is famous for his ethical intuitionism: he argued that moral obligation cannot be reduced to anything else, but is perceived by direct intuition. The essays previously included in the posthumous collection Moral Obligation are now augmented by a selection of previously unpublished writings from Prichard's manuscripts, allowing for the first time a full view of his distinctive contribution to moral philosophy, (...)
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  2. H. A. Prichard (2000). Mylan ENGEL, Jr. Northern Illinois University. Grazer Philosophische Studien 60:99-117.
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  3. H. A. Prichard (1968). Moral Obligation and, Duty and Interest. Monograph Collection (Matt - Pseudo).
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  4. H. A. Prichard (1950). Knowledge And Perception. Oxford University Press.
  5. H. A. Prichard (1949). Moral Obligation Essays and Lectures. Clarendon Press.
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  6. H. A. Prichard (1944). H. W. B. Joseph, 1867-1943. Mind 53 (210):189-191.
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  7. H. A. Prichard (1938). The Sense-Datum Fallacy. Proceedings of the Aristotelian Society 17:1-18.
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  8. H. A. Prichard (1935). The Meaning of Àγaθóν in the "Ethics" of Aristotle. Philosophy 10 (37):27 - 39.
    I have for some time found it increasingly difficult to resist a conclusion so heretical that the mere acceptance of it may seem a proof of lunacy. Yet the failure of a recent attempt to resist it has led me to want to confess the heresy. And at any rate a statement of my reasons may provoke a refutation.
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  9. H. A. Prichard (1928). Mr. Bertrand Russell's Outline of Philosophy. Mind 37 (147):265-282.
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  10. H. A. Prichard (1919). Professor John Cook Wilson. Mind 28 (111):297-318.
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  11. H. A. Prichard (1915). Mr. Bertrand Russell on Our Knowledge of the External World. Mind 24 (94):145-185.
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  12. H. A. Prichard (1912). Does Moral Philosophy Rest on a Mistake? Mind 21 (81):21 - 37.
    Probably to most students of Moral Philosophy there comes a time when they feel a vague sense of dissatisfaction with the whole subject. And the sense of dissatisfaction tends to grow rather than to diminish. It is not so much that the positions, and still more the arguments, of particular thinkers seem unconvincing, though this is true. It is rather that the aim of the subject becomes increasingly obscure. "What," it is asked, "are we really going to learn by Moral (...)
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  13. H. A. Prichard (1910). Philosophic Pre-Copernicanism-an Answer. Mind 19 (76):541-543.
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  14. H. A. Prichard (1907). A Criticism of the Psychologists' Treatment of Knowledge. Mind 16 (61):27-53.
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  15. H. A. Prichard (1907). [Manuscript Notes on] Mr. H.A. Prichard's Lectures on Kant's Kritik of Pure Reason, [Given in] Michaelmas Term, 1907 and Hilary Term, 1908. [REVIEW] [S.N.].
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  16. H. A. Prichard (1906). Appearances and Reality.--I. Mind 15 (58):223-229.
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