Search results for 'Hermann Burchard' (try it on Scholar)

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  1. Hermann Burchard (2011). The Role of Conscious Attention in Perception. Foundations of Science 16 (1):67-99.score: 240.0
    Impressions, energy radiated by phenomena in the momentary environmental scene, enter sensory neurons, creating in afferent nerves a data stream. Following Kant, by our inner sense the mind perceives its own thoughts as it ties together sense data into an internalized scene. The mind, residing in the brain, logically a Language Machine, processes and stores items as coded grammatical entities. Kantian synthetic unity in the linguistic brain is able to deliver our experience of the scene as we appear to see (...)
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  2. Hermann G. W. Burchard (2005). Symbolic Languages and Natural Structures a Mathematician's Account of Empiricism. Foundations of Science 10 (2):153-245.score: 240.0
    The ancient dualism of a sensible and an intelligible world important in Neoplatonic and medieval philosophy, down to Descartes and Kant, would seem to be supplanted today by a scientific view of mind-in-nature. Here, we revive the old dualism in a modified form, and describe mind as a symbolic language, founded in linguistic recursive computation according to the Church-Turing thesis, constituting a world L that serves the human organism as a map of the Universe U. This methodological distinction of L (...)
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  3. Arnold Hermann (2004). The Illustrated to Think Like God: Pythagoras and Parmenides, the Origins of Philosophy. Parmenides Pub..score: 60.0
    Intended for general readers, The Illustrated To Think Like God explores how philosophy became a speculative science, tracing its origins to the Greek colonies of southern Italy, from the late sixth century to the mid-fifth century BCE. In this lavishly illustrated full-color work, Arnold Hermann tells the story of the sage Pythagoras, the poet Xenophanes, and the lawmaker Parmenides, describing how each in his own way believed that true insight belonged only to the gods. With a sympathetic and critical (...)
     
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  4. Melissa Burchard (2006). What's My Line? Gender, Performativity, and Bisexual Identity. Radical Philosophy Today 3:91-99.score: 30.0
    Although gay and lesbian theory may posit homosexuality as an oppositional challenge to heteronormativity, the author argues that homosexuality and heterosexuality share a common structure of desire that is based upon choosing the gender of one’s partner from only one gender in a binary gender framework. For this reason, the author introduces the term ‘monosexual’ to designate any sexual orientation, whether homosexual or heterosexual, which makes a single gender category into an exclusive criterion for selecting partners. As an alternative to (...)
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  5. Florian Grond & Thomas Hermann (2012). Aesthetic Strategies in Sonification. AI and Society 27 (2):213-222.score: 30.0
    Sound can be listened to in various ways and with different intentions. Multiple factors influence how and what we perceive when listening to sound. Sonification, the acoustic representation of data, is in essence just sound. It functions as sonification only if we make sure to listen attentively in order to access the abstract information it contains. This is difficult to accomplish since sound always calls the listener’s attention to concrete—whether natural or musical—points of references. Important aspects determining how we listen (...)
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  6. Melissa Burchard, Feminist Jurisprudence. Internet Encyclopedia of Philosophy.score: 30.0
  7. Christiane Hermann & Herta Flor (2002). Facial Expression of Pain – More Than a Fuzzy Expression of Distress? Behavioral and Brain Sciences 25 (4):462-463.score: 30.0
    Facial expressions of pain may be best conceptualized as an example of an evolved propensity to communicate distress, rather than as a distinct category of facial expression. The operant model goes beyond the evolutionary account, as it can explain how the (facial) expression of pain can become maladaptive as a result of its capability to elicit attention and caring behavior in the observer.
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  8. E. Hermann (1992). 1-Reducibility Inside an M-Degree with Maximal Set. Journal of Symbolic Logic 57 (3):1046-1056.score: 30.0
    The structure of the l-degrees included in an m-degree with a maximal set together with the l-reducibility relation is characterized. For this a special sublattice of the lattice of recursively enumerable sets under the set-inclusion is used.
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  9. Marc Hermann (2007). A Critical Evaluation of Fang Dongmei's Philosophy of Comprehensive Harmony. Journal of Chinese Philosophy 34 (1):59–97.score: 30.0
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  10. Armin Hermann (1976). Dynamismus Und Atomismus-Die Beiden Systeme der Physik in der 1. Hälfte Des 19. Jahrhunderts. Erkenntnis 10 (3):311 - 322.score: 30.0
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  11. Donald H. J. Hermann (1994). Commentary: A Call for Authoritative CDC Guidelines for HIV-Infected Health Care Workers. Journal of Law, Medicine and Ethics 22 (2):176-178.score: 30.0
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  12. Christoph Hermann (2008). Modern Times, Ancient Hours: Working Lives in the Twenty-First Century. Historical Materialism 16 (3):195-208.score: 30.0
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  13. Cornelia Mahler, Katja Hermann, Rob Horne, Susanne Jank, Walter Emil Haefeli & Joachim Szecsenyi (2012). Patients' Beliefs About Medicines in a Primary Care Setting in Germany. Journal of Evaluation in Clinical Practice 18 (2):409-413.score: 30.0
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  14. Donald H. J. Hermann (1987). Liability Related to Diagnosis and Transmission of AIDS. Journal of Law, Medicine and Ethics 15 (1-2):36-45.score: 30.0
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  15. Grete Hermann, E. May & S. Hirzel (1937). Die Bedeutung der Modern Physik Fur Die Theorie der Erkenntnis, Leipzig 1937. Kwartalnik Filozoficzny 14 (1):64-68.score: 30.0
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  16. Thomas Hermann & Katharina Just (1995). Experts' Systems Instead of Expert Systems. AI and Society 9 (4):321-355.score: 30.0
    By studying several cases of expert systems' use, a variety of difficulties were identified as directly depending on specific characteristics of experts and their tasks. This concerns more than the questions: “May experts be replaced by machines?” or “Is experts' knowledge explicable?”. The organisational structure of their work as well as the cyclic, non-plannable way of their task performing have further relevance. The paper introduces the concept of experts' systems to deal with diversities of their expertise and complexities of their (...)
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  17. Julia Hermann (2011). St. Anselm on Free Choice and the Power to Sin. In Michael Bruce & Steven Barbone (eds.), Just the Arguments: 100 of the Most Important Arguments in Western Philosophy. Wiley-Blackwell. 40--43.score: 30.0
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  18. Istvan Hermann (1976). The Socialist Way of Life and the People's Standard of Living. Russian Studies in Philosophy 15 (3):37-47.score: 30.0
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  19. Heinrich Hermann (1931). Zuschriften an Die Herausgeber. Erkenntnis 2 (1):81-81.score: 30.0
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  20. Charles H. Kahn, Richard Patterson, V. Karasmanis & Arnold Hermann (eds.) (2012). Presocratics and Plato: Festschrift in Honor of Charles Kahn: Papers Presented at the Festschrift Symposium in Honor of Charles Kahn Organized by the Hyele Institute for Comparative Studies European Cultural Center of Delphi, June 3rd/7th, 2009, Delphi, Greece. [REVIEW] Parmenides Pub..score: 30.0
  21. Anton Markoš & Tomáš Hermann (eds.) (2004). Emanuel Rádl, Vědec a Filosof: Sborník Z Mezinárodní Konference Konané U Příležitosti 130. Výročí Narození a 60. Výročí Úmrtí Emanuela Rádla (Praha 9.-12. Února 2003). [REVIEW] Výzkumné Centrum Pro Dějiny Vědy.score: 30.0
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  22. Lydia Patton (2005). The Critical Philosophy Renewed: The Bridge Between Hermann Cohen's Early Work on Kant and Later Philosophy of Science. Angelaki 10 (1):109 – 118.score: 18.0
    German supporters of the Kantian philosophy in the late 19th century took one of two forks in the road: the fork leading to Baden, and the Southwest School of neo-Kantian philosophy, and the fork leading to Marburg, and the Marburg School, founded by Hermann Cohen. Between 1876, when Cohen came to Marburg, and 1918, the year of Cohen's death, Cohen, with his Marburg School, had a profound influence on German academia.
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  23. Aaron W. Hughes (2010). Maimonides and the Pre-Maimonidean Jewish Philosophical Tradition According to Hermann Cohen. Journal of Jewish Thought and Philosophy 18 (1):1-26.score: 18.0
    This paper examines Hermann Cohen's idiosyncratic construction of a medieval Jewish philosophical tradition, focusing primarily, though not exclusively, on his Charakteristik der Ethik Maimunis . This construction, not unlike modern accounts, is filtered through the central place of Maimonides. For Cohen, however, Maimonides' centrality is defined not by his systematization of Aristotelianism, but by his elevation of ethics over metaphysics. The ethical and pantheistic concerns of Maimonides' precursors, according to this reading, anticipate his uniqueness. Whereas Shlomo ibn Gabirol's pantheistic (...)
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  24. Stipe Kutlesa (2004). Croatian Philosophers I: Hermann of Dalmatia (1110–1154). Prolegomena 3 (1):57-71.score: 18.0
    The article includes a short biography of Hermann of Dalmatia and gives an account of his translations and philosophical and scientific work. In order to have a better understanding of Hermann’s philosophy, a reminder of Greek and Arabic philosophy of nature, on which he relies in his interpretation of the world picture, needs to be presented. Cosmological models by Plato, Aristotle, Eudoxus, Heraclides of Pont, Apollonius of Perga, Hipparchus, Ptolemy, and the Arab scientist Abu Ma’shar, are presented. The (...)
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  25. Scott Edgar, Hermann Cohen's Principle of the Infinitesimal Method and its History: A Rationalist Interpretation.score: 18.0
    This paper defends a Leibnizian rationalist interpretation of Hermann Cohen’s Principle of the Infinitesimal Method and its History (1883). The first half of the paper identifies Cohen’s various different philosophical aims in the PIM. It argues that they are unified by the fact that Cohen’s arguments for addressing those aims all depend on a single shared premise. That linchpin premise is the claim that mathematical natural science can represent individual objects only if it also represents infinitesimal magnitudes. The second (...)
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  26. Robert Erlewine (2010). Hermann Cohen, Maimonides, and the Jewish Vvirtue of Humility. Journal of Jewish Thought and Philosophy 18 (1):27-47.score: 18.0
    This paper explores Hermann Cohen's engagement with, and appropriation of, Maimonides to refute the common assumption that Cohen's endeavor was to harmonize Judaism with Western culture. Exploring the changes of Cohen's conception of humility from Ethik des reinen Willens to the Ethics of Maimonides and Religion of Reason out of the Sources of Judaism , this paper highlights the centrality of the collective Jewish mission to bear witness against the dominant order of Western civilization and philosophy in Cohen's Jewish (...)
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  27. George Y. Kohler (2010). Finding Gods Purpose: Hermann Hohens Use of Maimonides to Establish the Authority of Mosaic Law. Journal of Jewish Thought and Philosophy 18 (1):75-105.score: 18.0
    The most important Jewish source for Hermann Cohen's rational theology of Judaism is Maimonides' Guide of the Perplexed . Indeed, the Guide is of such importance that Cohen bases his entire idealistic interpretation of the Jewish religion on it. In particular, Cohen derives his discussion of the continued authority of Mosaic law from the Guide . What follows focuses on Cohen's discussion of the “Law” in his Religion of Reason out of the Sources of Judaism , and attempts to (...)
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  28. Myriam Bienenstock (2012). Hermann Cohen on the Concept of History: An Invention of Prophetism? Journal of Jewish Thought and Philosophy 20 (1):55-70.score: 18.0
    Abstract At the beginning of his best seller Meaning in History , Karl Löwith launches a violent attack against Jewish prophetism, using the philosophy of history of Hermann Cohen as his first and foremost example. This article purports to show that Löwith misinterpreted the thought of Hermann Cohen. It also reclaims Cohen's own position on history and on the philosophy of history by identifying the questions Cohen himself had asked in his time. At the end of the article, (...)
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  29. James A. Diamond (2010). Exegetigal Idealization: Hermann Cohens Religion of Reason Out of the Sources of Maimonides. Journal of Jewish Thought and Philosophy 18 (1):49-73.score: 18.0
    While Maimonides reread his sources to reconcile biblical and rabbinic texts with the demands of reason, Hermann Cohen, in his construction of a “religion of reason,” rereads Maimonides' rereadings of those very same texts. Maimonides' Judaism often bridges the sources toward Cohen's religion of reason by providing a philological anchor that nudges a term or verse now viewed through a more modern historical and evolutionary lens toward its ultimate reason-infused meaning. This paper will explore a hitherto neglected feature of (...)
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  30. Gregor Schiemann (2009). Hermann von Helmholtz's Mechanism: The Loss of Certainty. A Study on the Transition From Classical to Modern Philosophy of Nature. Springer.score: 18.0
    Two seemingly contradictory tendencies have accompanied the development of the natural sciences in the past 150 years. On the one hand, the natural sciences have been instrumental in effecting a thoroughgoing transformation of social structures and have made a permanent impact on the conceptual world of human beings. This histori¬cal period has, on the other hand, also brought to light the merely hypothetical validity of scientific knowledge. As late as the middle of the 19th century the truth-pathos in the natural (...)
     
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  31. Hartwig Wiedebach (2011). Logic of Science Vs. Theory of Creation: The Authority of Annihilation in Hermann Cohens Logic of Origin. Journal of Jewish Thought and Philosophy 18 (2):107-120.score: 15.0
  32. Scott Edgar (2010). Hermann Cohen. Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy.score: 15.0
  33. Luca Bertolino (2013). Die Frage „Was Ist?“ Bei Hermann Cohen Und Franz Rosenzweig. Journal of Jewish Thought and Philosophy 21 (1):57-71.score: 15.0
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  34. Antonio Tudela Sancho (1999). Escrituras del yo fragmentado: Hermann Hesse y la quiebra de la experiencia contemporánea. Thémata: Revista de Filosofía 22:295-299.score: 15.0
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  35. Peter Roberts (2007). Conscientisation in Castalia: A Freirean Reading of Hermann Hesse's The Glass Bead Game. Studies in Philosophy and Education 26 (6):509-523.score: 15.0
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  36. Gregor Schiemann (ed.) (1997). Wahrheitsgewissheitsverlust. Hermann von Helmholtz' Mechanismus im Anbruch der Moderne. Eine Studie zum Übergang von klassischer zu moderner Naturphilosophie. Wissenschaftliche Buchgesellschaft.score: 15.0
    Der Verzicht auf absolut gültige Erkenntnis, heute in den Naturwissenschaften beinahe schon selbstverständlich, ist erst jüngeren Datums. Noch im vergangenen Jahrhundert zweifelte die experimentelle Forschung kaum an der vollkommenen Begreifbarkeit der Welt. Diesen Wandel zu erkunden und aufzuzeigen ist Thema der vorliegenden Studie. Der erste Teil präsentiert verschiedene Typen neuzeitlicher und moderner Wissenschaftsauffassungen von Galilei über Newton bis hin zu Kant. Im zweiten Teil werden Entwicklung und Wandel der Wissenschafts- und Naturauffassung bei Helmholtz (1821-1895) erstmals mittels detaillierter Textanalysen einer umfassenden (...)
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  37. Ernst Cassirer (2005). Hermann Cohen and the Renewal of Kantian Philosophy. Angelaki 10 (1):95 – 108.score: 12.0
    (2005). Hermann Cohen and the Renewal of Kantian philosophy2. Angelaki: Vol. 10, continental philosophy and the sciences the german traditionissue editor: damian veal, pp. 95-108.
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  38. John L. Bell (2000). Hermann Weyl on Intuition and the Continuum. Philosophia Mathematica 8 (3):259-273.score: 12.0
    Hermann Weyl, one of the twentieth century's greatest mathematicians, was unusual in possessing acute literary and philosophical sensibilities—sensibilities to which he gave full expression in his writings. In this paper I use quotations from these writings to provide a sketch of Weyl's philosophical orientation, following which I attempt to elucidate his views on the mathematical continuum, bringing out the central role he assigned to intuition.
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  39. Lydia Patton, Hermann Von Helmholtz. Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy.score: 12.0
    Hermann von Helmholtz (1821-1894) participated in two of the most significant developments in physics and in the philosophy of science in the 19th century: the proof that Euclidean geometry does not describe the only possible visualizable and physical space, and the shift from physics based on actions between particles at a distance to the field theory. Helmholtz achieved a staggering number of scientific results, including the formulation of energy conservation, the vortex equations for fluid dynamics, the notion of free (...)
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  40. John Bell, Hermann Weyl's Later Philosophical Views: His Divergence From Husserl.score: 12.0
    In what seems to have been his last paper, Insight and Reflection (1954), Hermann Weyl provides an illuminating sketch of his intellectual development, and describes the principal influences—scientific and philosophical—exerted on him in the course of his career as a mathematician. Of the latter the most important in the earlier stages was Husserl’s phenomenology. In Weyl’s work of 1918-22 we find much evidence of the great influence Husserl’s ideas had on Weyl’s philosophical outlook—one need merely glance through the pages (...)
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  41. Lydia Patton (2004). Hermann Cohen's History and Philosophy of Science. Dissertation, McGill Universityscore: 12.0
    In my dissertation, I present Hermann Cohen's foundation for the history and philosophy of science. My investigation begins with Cohen's formulation of a neo-Kantian epistemology. I analyze Cohen's early work, especially his contributions to 19th century debates about the theory of knowledge. I conclude by examining Cohen's mature theory of science in two works, The Principle of the Infinitesimal Method and its History of 1883, and Cohen's extensive 1914 Introduction to Friedrich Lange's History of Materialism. In the former, Cohen (...)
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  42. Yvon Gauthier (2005). Hermann Weyl on Minkowskian Space-Time and Riemannian Geometry. International Studies in the Philosophy of Science 19 (3):261 – 269.score: 12.0
    Hermann Weyl as a founding father of field theory in relativistic physics and quantum theory always stressed the internal logic of mathematical and physical theories. In line with his stance in the foundations of mathematics, Weyl advocated a constructivist approach in physics and geometry. An attempt is made here to present a unified picture of Weyl's conception of space-time theories from Riemann to Minkowski. The emphasis is on the mathematical foundations of physics and the foundational significance of a constructivist (...)
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  43. Lydia Patton (2008). Review: Munk (Ed), Hermann Cohen's Critical Idealism and Poma, Yearning for Form and Other Essays on Hermann Cohen's Thought. [REVIEW] European Journal of Philosophy 16 (1):142–148.score: 12.0
    Recent work on the philosophy of Hermann Cohen (1848-1914), founder of the Marburg School of Neo-Kantianism, has appeared in three distinct circles in the English-speaking philosophical context. Cohen re-interpreted Kant's a priori to take scientific developments into account. Michael Friedman acknowledges that the later development of this view by Cohen's intellectual heir Ernst Cassirer influenced Friedman's work on the dynamic a priori, especially in the history and philosophy of science. Owing to Cohen's links to Franz Rosenzweig, scholars have begun (...)
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  44. Nikolay Milkov, Rudolf Hermann Lotze. Internet Encyclopedia of Philosophy.score: 12.0
    Hermann Lotze was a key figure in the philosophy of the second half of the nineteenth century, influencing practically all the leading philosophical schools of the late nineteenth and the coming twentieth century, including (i) the neo-Kantians; (ii) Brentano and his school; (iii) The British idealists; (iv) William James’s pragmatism; (v) Husserl’s phenomenology; (vi) Dilthey’s philosophy of life; (vii) Frege’s new logic; (viii) the early Cambridge analytic philosophy.
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  45. Robin D. Rollinger (2004). Hermann Lotze an Abstraction and Platonic Ideas. Poznan Studies in the Philosophy of the Sciences and the Humanities 82 (1):147-161.score: 12.0
    While Hermann Lotze's philosophy was widely received all over the world, his views on abstraction and Platonic ideas are of particular interest because they were to a large extent adopted by one of the most eminent philosophers of the twentieth century, namely Edmund Husserl. In this paper these views are examined in three distinct aspects. The first of these aspects is to be found in Lotze's thesis that there is a mental process, prior to abstraction, whereby "first universals" are (...)
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  46. Janet Folina (2008). Intuition Between the Analytic-Continental Divide: Hermann Weyl's Philosophy of the Continuum. Philosophia Mathematica 16 (1):25-55.score: 12.0
    Though logical positivism is part of Kant's complex legacy, positivists rejected both Kant's theory of intuition and his classification of mathematical knowledge as synthetic a priori. This paper considers some lingering defenses of intuition in mathematics during the early part of the twentieth century, as logical positivism was born. In particular, it focuses on the difficult and changing views of Hermann Weyl about the proper role of intuition in mathematics. I argue that it was not intuition in general, but (...)
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  47. Dan Heilbrunn (2009). Hermann Hesse and the Daodejing on the Wu 無 and You 有 of Sage-Leaders. Dao: A Journal of Comparative Philosophy 8 (1):79-93.score: 12.0
    Hermann Hesse (1877–1962), the poet, novelist, man of letters, and painter, created characters who, like the Daoist sages, had many paradoxical characteristics. Some of Hesse’s characters manage their paradoxical natures well and, like the balanced sages, are able to be simultaneously changing yet stable, full of life but also empty, in unison with nature and the social world. Centered between interchanging extremes, these balanced individuals are carefree yet self-controlled, efficacious in their work yet seemingly inactive, and successful in sustaining (...)
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  48. Hermann Landolt & Todd Lawson (eds.) (2005). Reason and Inspiration in Islam: Theology, Philosophy and Mysticism in Muslim Thought: Essays in Honour of Hermann Landolt. Distributed in the United States by St Martin's Press.score: 12.0
    In all the current alienating discourse on Islam as a source of extremism and fanatic violence this new publication takes a timely and refreshing look at the traditions of Islamic mysticism, philosophy and intellectual debate in a series of diverse and stimulating approaches. It tackles the major figures of Islamic thought as well as shedding light on hitherto unconsidered aspects of Islam utilizing new source material. The contributors are impressive list of scholars and experts.
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  49. John Bell, Hermann Weyl: Mathematician-Philosopher.score: 12.0
    MATHEMATICS AND PHILOSOPHY ARE CLOSELY LINKED, and several great mathematicians who were at the same time great philosophers come to mind— Pythagoras, Descartes and Leibniz, for instance. One great mathematician of the modern era in whose thinking philosophy played a major role was Hermann Weyl (1885–1955), whose work encompassed analysis, number theory, topology, differential geometry, relativity theory, quantum mechanics, and mathematical logic. His many writings are informed by a vast erudition, an acute philosophical awareness, and even, on occasion, a (...)
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  50. Sergio Raúl Castaño (2014). Souveräne Staatsgewalt nach der Lehre Hermann Hellers und potestas superiorem non recognoscens bei Vitoria und Suárez im Vergleich. Archiv Fuer Rechts- Und Sozialphilosphie 100 (1):77-93.score: 12.0
    This article means to show how Aristotelian second scholasticism on the one hand, and Hermann Heller on the other, converge to assert the supremacy of political power, the politicity of positive law, the independence of the political community and its role as a primary subject of international law. These coincidences between the founders of modern international law and the great theoretician of the State become evident not in their respective philosophical premises, but, above all, in their conclusions on the (...)
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