Search results for 'Harry Gonshor' (try it on Scholar)

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  1. Harry Gonshor (1980). Number Theory for the Ordinals with a New Definition for Multiplication. Notre Dame Journal of Formal Logic 21 (4):708-710.score: 120.0
  2. Harry Gonshor (1976). Effective Density Types. Notre Dame Journal of Formal Logic 17 (2):303-307.score: 120.0
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  3. Alex Voorhoeve (2003). Harry Frankfurt on the Necessity of Love. Philosophical Writings 23:55-70.score: 18.0
    An conversation with Harry Frankfurt about his views on love, free will, and responsibility, as well as his general approach to philosophy.
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  4. Mark Patrick Hederman (2007). Harry Potter and the Da Vinci Code: 'Thunder of a Battle Fought in Some Other Star'. Dublin Centre for the Study of the Platonic Tradition.score: 15.0
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  5. Uwe Steinhoff (2006). Torture — the Case for Dirty Harry and Against Alan Dershowitz. Journal of Applied Philosophy 23 (3):337–353.score: 12.0
    Can torture be morally justified? I shall criticise arguments that have been adduced against torture and demonstrate that torture can be justified more easily than most philosophers dealing with the question are prepared to admit. It can be justified not only in ticking nuclear bomb cases but also in less spectacular ticking bomb cases and even in the socalled Dirty Harry cases. There is no morally relevant difference between self-defensive killing. of a culpable aggressor and torturing someone who is (...)
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  6. Richard Gelwick (1982). Science and Reality, Religion and God: A Reply to Harry Prosch. Zygon 17 (1):25-40.score: 12.0
    . Michael Polanyi saw his epistemology as restoring the capacity of a scientific age to believe again in the reality of God known through religion. This central feature of Polanyi’s thought, discussed in my book The Way of Discovery, is disputed by Harry Prosch, co-author with Polanyi of Meaning. Prosch’s argument is that while in Polanyi’s view science deals with an independent reality, religion and theology do not and are only works of our imagination. This article answers Prosch with (...)
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  7. Mikel Burley (2008). Harry Silverstein's Four-Dimensionalism and the Purported Evil of Death. International Journal of Philosophical Studies 16 (4):559 – 568.score: 12.0
    In his article 'The Evil of Death' (henceforth: ED) Harry Silverstein argues that a proper refutation of the Epicurean view that death is not an evil requires the adoption of a particular revisionary ontology, which Silverstein, following Quine, calls 'four-dimensionalism'.1 In 'The Evil of Death Revisited' (henceforth: EDR) Silverstein reaffirms his earlier position and responds to several criticisms, including some targeted at his ontology. There remain, however, serious problems with Silverstein's argument, and I shall highlight five major ones below. (...)
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  8. Scott Sehon, Dementors, Horcruxes, and Immortality: The Soul in Harry Potter.score: 12.0
    Souls play a huge part in the Harry Potter story. Voldemort creates six Horcruxes, thereby dividing his own soul into seven parts, and Harry must destroy all of the Horcruxes before Voldemort can die. At different points in the books, several main characters (Harry, Sirius, and Dudley) narrowly avoid having their souls sucked out of them by a dementor; Barty Crouch, Jr., does not escape this fate. So what is the soul? In Harry Potter’s world, it (...)
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  9. Johannes Giesinger (2009). Evaluating School Choice Policies: A Response to Harry Brighouse. Journal of Philosophy of Education 43 (4):589-596.score: 12.0
    In his writings on school choice and educational justice, Harry Brighouse presents normative evaluations of various choice systems. This paper responds to Brighouse's claim that it is inadequate to criticise these evaluations with reference to empirical data concerning the effects of school choice.
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  10. Sarah Buss & Lee Overton (eds.) (2002). Contours of Agency: Essays on Themes From Harry Frankfurt. MIT Press, Bradford Books.score: 12.0
    The original essays in this book address Harry Frankfurt's influential writing on personal identity, love, value, moral responsibility, and the freedom and ...
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  11. John P. Gluck (1997). Harry F. Harlow and Animal Research: Reflection on the Ethical Paradox. Ethics and Behavior 7 (2):149 – 161.score: 12.0
    With respect to the ethical debate about the treatment of animals in biomedical and behavioral research, Harry F. Harlow represents a paradox. On the one hand, his work on monkey cognition and social development fostered a view of the animals as having rich subjective lives filled with intention and emotion. On the other, he has been criticized for the conduct of research that seemed to ignore the ethical implications of his own discoveries. The basis of this contradiction is discussed (...)
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  12. A. R. Mele (2003). Contours of Agency: Essays on Themes From Harry Frankfurt. Australasian Journal of Philosophy 81 (2):292 – 295.score: 12.0
    Book Information Contours of Agency: Essays on Themes from Harry Frankfurt. Edited by Sarah Buss and Lee Overton. MIT Press. Cambridge MA. 2002. Pp. 381. US$45.
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  13. Randall Curren, Eamonn Callan, Walter Feinberg & Harry Brighouse (2001). Book Symposium: Harry Brighouse, School Choice and Social Justice. Studies in Philosophy and Education 20 (5):387-421.score: 12.0
  14. David Baggett, Shawn E. Klein & William Irwin (eds.) (2004). Harry Potter and Philosophy: If Aristotle Ran Hogwarts. Chicago: Open Court.score: 12.0
    Urging readers of the Harry Potter series to dig deeper than wizards, boggarts, and dementors, the authors of this unique guide collect the musings of seventeen ...
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  15. Jeremy Pierce (2010). Destiny in Harry Potter. In Gregory Bassham (ed.), The Ultimate Harry Potter and Philosophy: Hogwarts for Muggles.score: 12.0
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  16. Harry Frankfurt & Julian Baggini (2013). Harry Frankfurt Interview. The Philosophers' Magazine 63:54-62.score: 12.0
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  17. Duane M. Rumbaugh (1997). The Psychology of Harry F. Harlow: A Bridge From Radical to Rational Behaviorism. Philosophical Psychology 10 (2):197 – 210.score: 12.0
    Harry Harlow is credited with the discovery of learning set, a process whereby problem solving becomes essentially complete in a single trial of training. Harlow described that process as one that freed his primates from arduous trial-and-error learning. The capacity of the learner to acquire learning sets was in positive association with the complexity and maturation of their brains. It is here argued that Harlow's successful conveyance of learning-set phenomena is of historic significance to the philosophy of psychology. Learning (...)
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  18. Noam Chomsky, Man of the People: A Life of Harry S Truman.score: 12.0
    by Alonzo L Hamby Noam Chomsky The Guardian, March 8, 1996 Harry Truman is a marvellous subject for a serious biography and after decades of 'scholarly engagement' with the subject, Alonzo Hamby is well qualified to write one. As he says, Truman was a 'man of the people,' whose life 'exemplifies' many aspects of 'the American experience'. In April 1945, 'knowing little more about diplomatic arrangements and military progress than what one would read in a good newspaper, he suddenly (...)
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  19. M. Jouan (2008). Harry Frankfurt's Metaphysics of Care: Towards an Ethics Without Reason. Philosophy and Social Criticism 34 (7):759-797.score: 12.0
    Harry Frankfurt's conception of care and love has largely been considered a seductive theory of personality, but an untenable and irresponsible theory of moral normativity. Contrary to that interpretation, this article aims at showing that it is possible to remain faithful to Frankfurt's metaphysical premises while not falling into some moral relativism. First, by comparing Frankfurt's and Heidegger's conceptions of care, I show that Frankfurt's subordination of ethics to carology apparently commits him to a neutral foundationalism. In the next (...)
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  20. Avichai Snir & Daniel Levy, Popular Perceptions and Political Economy in the Contrived World of Harry Potter.score: 12.0
    Economic organization of the imaginary worlds depicted in popular literary works may be viewed as a mirror to public opinion on the economic organization of life. If a book becomes a best-seller, it is because the book conveys messages, feelings, and events the readers can relate to. In other words, the book's readers identify with the set of norms and rules that govern the development of the plot and the actions of its heroes. Therefore, a best seller, as a book (...)
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  21. Norman R. Campbell & Harry A. Wolfson (1936). [Letters From Harry A. Wolfson]. Philosophy 11 (42):254 -.score: 12.0
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  22. Harry Todd Costello (1981). Josiah Royce's Seminar, 1913-1914: As Recorded in the Notebooks of Harry T. Costello. Greenwood Press.score: 12.0
     
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  23. Don S. Levi (forthcoming). The Trouble with Harry. Nordic Wittgenstein Review.score: 12.0
    The Principle of Alternative Possibilities (PAP), according to which we are responsible for what we did only if we could have done otherwise, is relied upon in the argument for the incompatibility of free will and determinism. Compatibilists, like Harry Frankfurt, attack PAP with stories that they devise as counter-examples; why are their stories, and the stories devised by defenders of PAP, so bad? Answers that suggest themselves are that these philosophers do not try to imagine how things actually (...)
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  24. M. Lipman (1992). How Old is Harry Stottlemeier? In Ann Margaret Sharp, Ronald F. Reed & Matthew Lipman (eds.), Studies in Philosophy for Children: Harry Stottlemeier's Discovery. Temple University Press.score: 12.0
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  25. Tom Morris (2004). The Courageous Harry Potter. In David Baggett, Shawn E. Klein & William Irwin (eds.), Harry Potter and Philosophy: If Aristotle Ran Hogwarts. Chicago: Open Court. 9--21.score: 12.0
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  26. PhiI Mullins & Marty Moleski (2005). Harry Prosch. Tradition and Discovery 32 (2):8-24.score: 12.0
    This essay traces the history of Harry Prosch’s work with Michael Polanyi. It analyzes the Prosch-Polanyi archival correspondence as well as other correspondence records in an effort to make clear the scope and nature of Prosch’s work in their collaboration on Meaning, a book published under both names at a late stage of Polanyi’s life when his mental capacities were diminished.
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  27. Phil Mullins (2005). Harry Prosch 1917-2005. Tradition and Discovery 32 (2):6-7.score: 12.0
    This is an obituary notice for Harry Prosch, the American philosopher who collaborated with Michael Polanyi to publish Meaning in 1975.
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  28. Harry Allen Overstreet & Bonaro Overstreet (eds.) (1944). An Interview with Dr. And Mrs. Harry A. Overstreet. [New York.score: 12.0
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  29. Trevor Pinch (2013). Tacit Knowledge and Realism and Constructivism in the Writings of Harry Collins. Philosophia Scientiæ 17:41-54.score: 12.0
    In this paper I examine Harry Collins’s influential writing on tacit knowledge. In particular I turn my attention to his recent book, Tacit and Explicit Knowledge [Collins 2010], or TEK, which is arguably the most complete and systematic statement of what he means by the term “tacit knowledge”. As well as examining tacit knowledge as elaborated in this contribution, I draw out an underlying tension in Collins’s major contributions to the sociology of scientific knowledge in general between the realism (...)
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  30. Harry V. Quadracci (1993). Interview: Harry V. Quadracci. Business Ethics 7 (3):19-21.score: 12.0
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  31. Anne Collins Smith (2010). Harry Potter, Radical Feminism, and the Power of Love. In Gregory Bassham (ed.), The Ultimate Harry Potter and Philosophy: Hogwarts for Muggles. Wiley.score: 12.0
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  32. Mark Solovey & Jefferson D. Pooley (2011). The Price of Success: Sociologist Harry Alpert, the NSF's First Social Science Policy Architect. Annals of Science 68 (2):229-260.score: 12.0
    Summary Harry Alpert (1912?1977), the US sociologist, is best-known for his directorship of the National Science Foundation's social science programme in the 1950s. This study extends our understanding of Alpert in two main ways: first, by examining the earlier development of his views and career. Beginning with his 1939 biography of Emile Durkheim, we explore the early development of Alpert's views about foundational questions concerning the scientific status of sociology and social science more generally, proper social science methodology, the (...)
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  33. Jerry Walls (2004). Heaven, Hell, and Harry Potter. In David Baggett, Shawn E. Klein & William Irwin (eds.), Harry Potter and Philosophy: If Aristotle Ran Hogwarts. Chicago: Open Court. 63--76.score: 12.0
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  34. Harry Wardlaw, Ian Weeks & Duncan Reid (eds.) (2006). A Thoughtful Life: Essay[S] in Philosophical Theology: A Fests[C]Hrift for Rev Profes[S]or Harry Wardlaw. Atf Press.score: 12.0
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  35. Kathleen H. Corriveau, Angie L. Kim, Courtney E. Schwalen & Paul L. Harris (2009). Abraham Lincoln and Harry Potter: Children's Differentiation Between Historical and Fantasy Characters. Cognition 113 (2):213-225.score: 10.0
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  36. Vivienne Brown (2006). Choice, Moral Responsibility and Alternative Possibilities. Ethical Theory and Moral Practice 9 (3):265-288.score: 9.0
    Is choice necessary for moral responsibility? And does choice imply alternative possibilities of some significant sort? This paper will relate these questions to the argument initiated by Harry Frankfurt that alternative possibilities are not required for moral responsibility, and to John Martin Fischer and Mark Ravizza's extension of that argument in terms of guidance control in a causally determined world. I argue that attending to Frankfurt's core conceptual distinction between the circumstances that make an action unavoidable and those that (...)
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  37. Peter van Inwagen (1999). Moral Responsibility, Determinism, and the Ability to Do Otherwise. Journal of Ethics 3 (4):343-351.score: 9.0
    In his classic paper, The Principle of Alternate Possibilities, Harry Frankfurt presented counterexamples to the principle named in his title: A person is morally responsible for what he has done only if he could have done otherwise. He went on to argue that the falsity of the Principle of Alternate Possibilities (PAP) implied that the debate between the compatibilists and the incompatibilists (as regards determinism and the ability to do otherwise) did not have the significance that both parties had (...)
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  38. Ted Honderich, Harry Frankfurt: Alternate Possibilities and Moral Responsibility.score: 9.0
    This enviable piece of philosophy has been as successful as any other in the past three decades of the determinism and freedom debate. It has given rise to a continuing controversy. At its centre is what seems to be a refutation of what seems to be the cast-iron principle that in order for someone to be morally responsible for an action, it must be possible that he or she could have done otherwise. The principle has been assumed by philosophers persuaded (...)
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  39. Sandra Woien (2007). Review of Ian Dowbiggin, A Concise History of Euthanasia: Life, Death, God, and Medicine and Neal Nicol and Harry Wylie, Between the Dying and the Dead: Dr. Jack Kevorkian’s Life and the Battle to Legalize Euthanasia. [REVIEW] American Journal of Bioethics 7 (11):50-52.score: 9.0
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  40. Andy Taylor (2010). Moral Responsibility and Subverting Causes. Dissertation, University of Readingscore: 9.0
    I argue against two of the most influential contemporary theories of moral responsibility: those of Harry Frankfurt and John Martin Fischer. Both propose conditions which are supposed to be sufficient for direct moral responsibility for actions. (By the term direct moral responsibility, I mean moral responsibility which is not traced from an earlier action.) Frankfurt proposes a condition of 'identification'; Fischer, writing with Mark Ravizza, proposes conditions for 'guidance control'. I argue, using counterexamples, that neither is sufficient for direct (...)
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  41. Galen Strawson (1986). On the Inevitability of Freedom (From the Compatibilist Point of View). American Philosophical Quarterly 23 (4):393-400.score: 9.0
    This paper argues that ability to do otherwise (in the compatibilist sense) at the moment of initiation of action is a necessary condition of being able to act at all. If the argument is correct, it shows that Harry Frankfurt never provided a genuine counterexample to the 'principles of alternative possibilities' in his 1969 paper ‘Alternate Possibilities and Moral Responsibility’. The paper was written without knowledge of Frankfurt's paper.
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  42. Uwe Gteinhoff (2007). Torture? : The Case for Dirty Harry and Against Alan Dershowitz. In David Rodin (ed.), War, Torture, and Terrorism: Ethics and War in the 21st Century. Blackwell Pub.. 337-353.score: 9.0
  43. Joel Anderson (2003). Autonomy and the Authority of Personal Commitments: From Internal Coherence to Social Normativity. Philosophical Explorations 6 (2):90 – 108.score: 9.0
    It has been argued - most prominently in Harry Frankfurt's recent work - that the normative authority of personal commitments derives not from their intrinsic worth but from the way in which one's will is invested in what one cares about. In this essay, I argue that even if this approach is construed broadly and supplemented in various ways, its intrasubjective character leaves it ill-prepared to explain the normative grip of commitments in cases of purported self-betrayal. As an alternative, (...)
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  44. Michael McKenna (2012). Moral Responsibility, Manipulation Arguments, and History: Assessing the Resilience of Nonhistorical Compatibilism. [REVIEW] Journal of Ethics 16 (2):145-174.score: 9.0
    Manipulation arguments for incompatibilism all build upon some example or other in which an agent is covertly manipulated into acquiring a psychic structure on the basis of which she performs an action. The featured agent, it is alleged, is manipulated into satisfying conditions compatibilists would take to be sufficient for acting freely. Such an example used in the context of an argument for incompatibilism is meant to elicit the intuition that, due to the pervasiveness of the manipulation, the agent does (...)
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  45. Nomy Arpaly (2004). Review: Contours of Agency: Essays on Themes From Harry Frankfurt. [REVIEW] Mind 113 (452):744-747.score: 9.0
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  46. Ann Margaret Sharp, Ronald F. Reed & Matthew Lipman (eds.) (1992). Studies in Philosophy for Children: Harry Stottlemeier's Discovery. Temple University Press.score: 9.0
    In this first part, Matthew Lipman offers the reader a glimpse at the thought processes that resulted in Philosophy for Children and, in so doing, ...
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  47. Jim Stone (2010). Harry Potter and the Spectre of Imprecision. Analysis 70 (4):638-644.score: 9.0
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  48. J. S. Swindell Blumenthal-Barby (2010). Harry G. Frankfurt (Author), Christine Korsgaard (Commentary), Michael Bratman (Commentary), Meir Dan-Cohen (Commentary), Debra Satz (Editor), Taking Ourselves Seriously and Getting It Right. [REVIEW] Journal of Value Inquiry 44 (1):117-121.score: 9.0
    Taking Ourselves Seriously and Getting It Right is written in a manner that is accessible to all. Frankfurt’s arguments are, as usual, clear and persuasive. Korsgaard’s, Bratman’s, and Dan-Cohen’s comments are thought provoking. There are, however, two main areas in which Frankfurt’s arguments need clarification (the notion of wholehearted identification, and the concept of ambivalence), and there are misunderstandings of Frankfurt at work in Korsgaard’s (relationship between the self and the will, and concept of the will for Frankfurt) and Bratman’s (...)
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  49. John Martin Fischer (2012). Semicompatibilism and Its Rivals. Journal of Ethics 16 (2):117-143.score: 9.0
    In this paper I give an overview of my “framework for moral responsibility,” and I offer some reasons that commend it. I contrast my approach with indeterministic models of moral responsibility and also other compatibilist strategies, including those of Harry Frankfurt and Gary Watson.
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  50. Matthew Lipman (1976). Excerpts From Harry Stottlemeier's Discovery. Metaphilosophy 7 (1):40–52.score: 9.0
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