Search results for 'Hope Shand' (try it on Scholar)

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  1. Hope Shand (1991). There is a Conflict Between Intellectual Property Rights and the Rights of Farmers in Developing Countries. Journal of Agricultural and Environmental Ethics 4 (2):131-142.score: 120.0
  2. Hope Shand (forthcoming). The Socio-Economic Impact of Biotechnology on Agriculture in the Third World. Symposium “Agricultural Bioethics,” Iowa State University.score: 120.0
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  3. Tony Hope (2004). Medical Ethics: A Very Short Introduction. OUP Oxford.score: 60.0
    Issues in medical ethics are rarely out of the media and it is an area of ethics that has particular interest for the general public as well as the medical practitioner. This short and accessible introduction provides an invaluable tool with which to think about the ethical values that lie at the heart of medicine. Tony Hope deals with the thorny moral questions such as euthanasia and the morality of killing, and also explores political questions such as: how should (...)
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  4. V. Hope (1989). Virtue by Consensus: The Moral Philosophy of Hutcheson, Hume, and Adam Smith. Oxford University Press.score: 60.0
    Some of the most important achievements in the field of empiricist ethics were made by the School of Moral Sentiment, comprising Francis Hutcheson, David Hume, and Adam Smith. This book throws new light on their consensus theory of virtue. Hope works some of their ideas into a merit theory of rights applicable to conventional rights, defends ethical cognitivism, and analyzes pleasure.
     
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  5. John Shand (2008). Sandis in Defence of Four Socratic Doctrines. Think 6 (17-18):103-107.score: 40.0
    John Shand also critically discusses Sandis' preceding paper.
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  6. Lisa Kretz (2013). Hope in Environmental Philosophy. Journal of Agricultural and Environmental Ethics 26 (5):925-944.score: 18.0
    ABSTRACT. Ecological philosophy requires a significant orientation to the role of hope in both theory and practice. I trace the limited presence of hope in ecological philosophy, and outline reasons why environmental hopelessness is a threat. I articulate and problematize recent environmental publications on the topic of hope, the most important worry being that current literature fails to provide the necessary psychological grounding for hopeful action. I turn to the psychology of hope to provide direction for (...)
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  7. Andrew Chignell (2013). Rational Hope, Moral Order, and the Revolution of the Will. In Eric Watkins (ed.), Divine Order, Human Order, and the Order of Nature.score: 18.0
    In this paper I sketch out one of the most important conditions on rational hope, and argue that Kant embraced a version of it. I go on to suggest that we can use this analysis to solve a longstanding 'conundrum' in Kant's ethics and religion regarding the nature of the individual moral revolution. -/- .
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  8. Allen Thompson (2010). Radical Hope for Living Well in a Warmer World. Journal of Agricultural and Environmental Ethics 23 (1):43-55.score: 18.0
    Environmental changes can bear upon the environmental virtues, having effects not only on the conditions of their application but also altering the concepts themselves. I argue that impending radical changes in global climate will likely precipitate significant changes in the dominate world culture of consumerism and then consider how these changes could alter the moral landscape, particularly culturally thick conceptions of the environmental virtues. According to Jonathan Lear, as the last principal chief of the Crow Nation, Plenty Coups exhibited the (...)
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  9. Matthew Ratcliffe (2013). What is It to Lose Hope? Phenomenology and the Cognitive Sciences 12 (4):597-614.score: 18.0
    This paper addresses the phenomenology of hopelessness. I distinguish two broad kinds of predicament that are easily confused: ‘loss of hopes’ and ‘loss of hope’. I argue that not all hope can be characterised as an intentional state of the form ‘I hope that p’. It is possible to lose all hopes of that kind and yet retain another kind of hope. The hope that remains is not an intentional state or a non-intentional bodily feeling. (...)
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  10. Aaron Cooley (2007). Review: Of Westbrook, Democratic Hope: Pragmatism and the Politics of Truth. [REVIEW] Education and Culture 23 (2):pp. 76-79.score: 18.0
    The dormancy of American pragmatism is over. At least, this is what numerous articles and books have unequivocally stated in the decades since Richard Rorty gave up his belief in orthodox analytical epistemology and settled into his own brand of John Dewey's antifoundational epistemology. Even though Rorty's interpretation and manipulation of Dewey have been controversial, we are all the better for the revival of discourse around what pragmatism was, is, and will be. Robert Westbrook's Democratic Hope: Pragmatism and the (...)
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  11. Patrick Shade (2001). Habits of Hope: A Pragmatic Theory. Vanderbilt University Press.score: 18.0
    Patrick Shade makes a strong argument for the necessity of hope in a cynical world that too often rejects it as foolish. While most accounts of hope situate it in a theological context, Shade presents a theory rooted in the pragmatic thought of such American philosophers as C. S. Peirce, William James, and John Dewey.
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  12. Lynne M. Andersson, Robert A. Giacalone & Carole L. Jurkiewicz (2007). On the Relationship of Hope and Gratitude to Corporate Social Responsibility. Journal of Business Ethics 70 (4):401 - 409.score: 18.0
    A longitudinal study of 308 white-collar U.S. employees revealed that feelings of hope and gratitude increase concern for corporate social responsibility (CSR). In particular, employees with stronger hope and gratitude were found to have a greater sense of responsibility toward employee and societal issues; interestingly, employee hope and gratitude did not affect sense of responsibility toward economic and safety/quality issues. These findings offer an extension of research by Giacalone, Paul, and Jurkiewicz (2005, Journal of Business Ethics, (...)
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  13. Andrew E. Benjamin (1997). Present Hope: Philosophy, Architecture, Judaism. Routledge.score: 18.0
    Present Hope is a compelling exploration of how we think philosophically about the present. Andrew Benjamin considers examples in philosophy, architecture and poetry to illustrate crucial themes of loss, memory, tragedy, hope and modernity. The book uses the work of Walter Benjamin and Martin Heidegger to illustrate the ways the notion of hope was weaved into their philosophies. Andrew Benjamin maintains that hope is a vital part of the present, rather than an expression only of the (...)
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  14. Markku Roinila (2012). Leibniz on Hope. In Sabrina Ebbersmeyer (ed.), Emotional Minds. De Gruyter. 161.score: 18.0
    G. W. Leibniz famously proclaimed that this is the best of all possible worlds. One of the properties of the best world is its increasing perfection. He gave a prominent role in his discussion of emotions to hope which is related to intellectual activity such as curiosity and courage which again is essential for the practice of science and promoting the common good. Leibniz regarded hope as a process where minute perceptions in the mind, that is, unconscious promises (...)
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  15. Mary Zournazi (2003). Hope: New Philosophies for Change. Routledge.score: 18.0
    How is hope to be found amid the ethical and political dilemmas of modern life? Writer and philosopher Mary Zournazi brought her questions to some of the most thoughtful intellectuals at work today. She discusses "joyful revolt" with Julia Kristeva, the idea of "the rest of the world" with Gayatri Spivak, the "art of living" with Michel Serres, the "carnival of the senses" with Michael Taussig, the relation of hope to passion and to politics with Chantal Mouffe and (...)
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  16. Alan Mittleman (2009). Hope in a Democratic Age: Philosophy, Religion, and Political Theory. Oxford University Press.score: 18.0
    How and why should hope play a key role in a twenty-first century democratic politics? Alan Mittleman offers a philosophical exploration of the theme, contending that a modern construction of hope as an emotion is deficient. He revives the medieval understanding of hope as a virtue, reconstructing this in a contemporary philosophical idiom. In this framework, hope is less a spontaneous reaction than it is a choice against despair; a decision to live with confidence and expectation, (...)
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  17. Janette McDonald & Andrea M. Stephenson (eds.) (2010). The Resilience of Hope. Rodopi.score: 18.0
    This book is perfect for anyone wondering where hope fits into our lives during these troubling times.
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  18. Jack Coulehan (2011). Deep Hope: A Song Without Words. Theoretical Medicine and Bioethics 32 (3):143-160.score: 18.0
    Hope helps alleviate suffering. In the case of terminal illness, recent experience in palliative medicine has taught physicians that hope is durable and often thrives even in the face of imminent death. In this article, I examine the perspectives of philosophers, theologians, psychologists, clinicians, neuroscientists, and poets, and provide a series of observations, connections, and gestures about hope, particularly about what I call “deep hope.” I end with some proposals about how such hope can be (...)
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  19. Robert H. Schwartz & Frederick R. Post (2002). The Unexplored Potential of Hope to Level the Playing Field: A Multilevel Perspective. [REVIEW] Journal of Business Ethics 37 (2):135 - 143.score: 18.0
    A multilevel view of social change is presented in which socially responsible organizations, society, and high-hope individuals interact in support of hopefulness – thereby leveling the playing field. Suggestions are made about future research and the roles of organizations and society in eliciting hope in organizational and societal cultures.
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  20. David Halpin (2001). The Nature of Hope and Its Significance for Education. British Journal of Educational Studies 49 (4):392 - 410.score: 18.0
    This paper offers an analysis of the nature of hope and explicates its significance for and relation to education. This entails distinguishing initially two kinds of hope - absolute and ultimate hope. While absolute hope is an orientation of the spirit which sets no conditions or limits on what is achievable and has no particular ends in view, ultimate hope is an 'aimed hope', that is to say a (...)
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  21. Craig Oster & Francesco Pagnini (2012). Resentment, Hate, and Hope in Amyotrophic Lateral Sclerosis. Frontiers in Psychology 3.score: 18.0
    Amyotrophic lateral sclerosis (ALS) is a fatal and progressive neurodegenerative disease. Despite much research having been conducted about psychological issues involved in living with ALS, anger and resentment have yet to be investigated. Moreover, the construct of “hope” has received little attention, so far. An online survey was created to investigate hate, resentment and hope issues in people with ALS, in relation to the willingness to adopt a strict nutrient dense diet if it were shown to increase longevity. (...)
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  22. Jayne M. Waterworth (2003). A Philosophical Analysis of Hope. Palgrave Macmillan.score: 18.0
    Despite the familiarity of hope in human experience, it is a phenomenon infrequently considered from a philosophical point of view. This book charts the centrality of hope in thought and action from first, second and third person perspectives. From everyday situations to extreme circumstances of trail and endings in life, the contours of hope are given a phenomenological description and subjected to conceptual analysis. This consistently secular account of hope sheds a different light on questions of (...)
     
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  23. Simon Woods, Lynn E. Hagger & Pauline McCormack (2012). Therapeutic Misconception: Hope, Trust and Misconception in Paediatric Research. [REVIEW] Health Care Analysis (1):1-19.score: 16.0
    Although the therapeutic misconception (TM) has been well described over a period of approximately 20 years, there has been disagreement about its implications for informed consent to research. In this paper we review some of the history and debate over the ethical implications of TM but also bring a new perspective to those debates. Drawing upon our experience of working in the context of translational research for rare childhood diseases such as Duchenne muscular dystrophy, we consider the ethical and legal (...)
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  24. Bernard N. Schumacher (2003). A Philosophy of Hope: Josef Pieper and the Contemporary Debate on Hope. Fordham University Press.score: 15.0
    A leading Catholic philosopher, he won a wide audience through such books as The Four Cardinal Virtues and About Love.This book is one of few extended studies ...
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  25. Rebecca Kathleen Huskey (2010). Paul Ricoeur on Hope: Expecting the Good. Peter Lang.score: 15.0
    In order to examine fully the nature of human beings, Paul Ricoeur crossed disciplinary boundaries in his work, moving from phenomenology to social and ...
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  26. Erich Fromm (1968/2010). The Revolution of Hope. New York, Harper & Row.score: 15.0
    Publisher's Foreword As the present book is reissued, The American Mental Health Foundation celebrates its 86th anniversary. Organized in 1924, AMHF is ...
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  27. Darren Webb (2013). Pedagogies of Hope. Studies in Philosophy and Education 32 (4):397-414.score: 15.0
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  28. Jeffrey Bloechl, David L. Smith & Daniel J. Martino (eds.) (2004). The Phenomenology of Hope: The Twenty-First Annual Symposium of the Simon Silverman Phenomenology Center: Lectures. Simon Silverman Phenomenology Center, Duquesne University-Gumberg Library.score: 15.0
     
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  29. Ernst Bloch (1986). The Principle of Hope. Mit Press.score: 15.0
     
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  30. Steven A. Carr (1990). Celebrate Life: Hope for a Culture Preoccupied with Death. Wolgemuth & Hyatt.score: 15.0
     
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  31. Michael Gelven (2001). Judging Hope: A Reach to the True and the False. St. Augustine's Press.score: 15.0
     
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  32. Joseph J. Godfrey (1987). A Philosophy of Human Hope. Distributors for the United States and Canada, Kluwer Academic Publishers.score: 15.0
     
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  33. Janet Horrigan & Ed Wiltse (eds.) (2010). Hope Against Hope: Philosophies, Cultures and Politics of Possibility and Doubt. Rodopi.score: 15.0
     
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  34. Ijuka Kabumba (2001). On Hope, and Other Essays. Nyonyi Pub. Co. Ltd..score: 15.0
     
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  35. David Katerndahl (forthcoming). Bifurcating Effects of Hope and Support in Short- and Long-Term Health Outcomes Among Primary Care Patients Without Mental Illness. Journal of Evaluation in Clinical Practice:n/a-n/a.score: 15.0
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  36. William F. Lynch (1974). Images of Hope. Notre Dame [Ind.]University of Notre Dame Press.score: 15.0
     
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  37. William F. Lynch (1965). Images of Hope. Baltimore, Helicon.score: 15.0
     
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  38. Ovey N. Mohammed (ed.) (1999). Giving an Account of Our Hope: Religious Foundations for Hope Facing a New Millenium. Campion College.score: 15.0
     
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  39. Jürgen Moltmann (2012). Ethics of Hope. Fortress Press.score: 15.0
    Part 1. Eschatology and ethics. Introduction -- Apocalyptic eschatology -- Christological eschatology -- Separatist eschatology -- Transformative eschatology -- Part 2. An ethics of life. A culture of life -- Medical ethics -- Part 3. Earth ethics. In the space of the earth, what is the earth? -- The time of the earth -- Ecology -- Earth ethics -- Part 4. Ethics of just peace. Criteria for forming a judgment -- Divine and human righteousness and justice -- Dragon slaying and (...)
     
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  40. James L. Muyskens (1979). The Sufficiency of Hope: The Conceptual Foundations of Religion. Temple University Press.score: 15.0
     
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  41. David G. Myers (1980). The Inflated Self: Human Illusions and the Biblical Call to Hope. Seabury Press.score: 15.0
     
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  42. Jens C. Thimm, Arne Holte, Tim Brennen & Catharina E. A. Wang (2013). Hope and Expectancies for Future Events in Depression. Frontiers in Psychology 4.score: 15.0
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  43. Joseph P. Whelan (ed.) (1971). The God Experience: Essays in Hope. New York,Newman Press.score: 15.0
     
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  44. Luc Bovens (1999). The Value of Hope. Philosophy and Phenomenological Research 59 (3):667-681.score: 12.0
    Hope obeys Aristotle's doctrine of the mean: one should neither hope too much, nor too little. But what determines what constitutes too much and what constitutes too little for a particular person at a particular time? The sceptic presents an argument to the effect that it is never rational to hope. An attempt to answer the sceptic leads us in different directions. Decision-theoretic and preference-theoretic arguments support the instrumental value of hope. An investigation into the nature (...)
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  45. Louis Pojman, Faith, Hope and Doubt.score: 12.0
    For many religious people there is a problem of doubting various creedal statements contained in their religions. Often propositional beliefs are looked upon as a necessary, though not sufficient, condition, for salvation. This causes great anxiety in doubters and raises the question of the importance of belief in religion and in life in general. It is a question that has been neglected in philosophy of religion and Christian theology. In this paper I shall explore the question of the importance of (...)
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  46. Hubert L. Dreyfus (2009). Comments on Jonathan Lear's Radical Hope (Harvard: 2006). Philosophical Studies 144 (1):63 - 70.score: 12.0
    Cultural devastation, and the proper response to it, is the central concern of "Radical Hope". I address an uncertainty in Lear's book, reflected in a wavering over the difference between a culture's way of life becoming impossible and its way of life becoming unintelligible. At his best, Lear asks the radical ontological question: when the cultural collapse is such that the old way of life has become not only impossible but retroactively unimaginable,—when nothing one can do (or did) makes (...)
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  47. Victoria McGeer (2008). Trust, Hope and Empowerment. Australasian Journal of Philosophy 86 (2):237 – 254.score: 12.0
    Philosophers and social scientists have focussed a great deal of attention on our human capacity to trust, but relatively little on the capacity to hope. This is a significant oversight, as hope and trust are importantly interconnected. This paper argues that, even though trust can and does feed our hopes, it is our empowering capacity to hope that significantly underwrites—and makes rational—our capacity to trust.
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  48. Eve Garrard & Anthony Wrigley (2009). Hope and Terminal Illness: False Hope Versus Absolute Hope. Clinical Ethics 4 (1):38-43.score: 12.0
    Sustaining hope in patients is an important element of health care, allowing improvement in patient welfare and quality of life. However in the palliative care context, with patients who are terminally ill, it might seem that in order to maintain hope the palliative care practitioner would sometimes have to deceive the patient about the full nature or prospects of their condition by providing a ‘false hope’. This possibility creates an ethical tension in palliative practice, where the beneficent (...)
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  49. John Nolt (2010). Hope, Self-Transcendence and Environmental Ethics. Inquiry 53 (2):162 – 182.score: 12.0
    Environmental ethicists often hold that organisms, species, ecosystems, and the like have goods of their own. But, even given that such goods exist, whether we ought to value them is controversial. Hence an environmental philosophy needs, in addition to an account of what sorts of values there are, an explanation what, how and why we morally ought to value—that is, an account of moral valuing. This paper presents one such an account. Specifically, I aim to show that unless there are (...)
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  50. Adrienne Martin, Wanting to Pull Clouds: The Moral Psychology of Hope.score: 12.0
    The extent of the approval with which Western culture views the attitude of hope can scarcely be exaggerated. Hope is seen as that which sustains us through wartime, death camps, slavery, natural disaster, extreme disease and disability—it is a light, a beacon, the last spark that fuels us when all else has failed. Hope is also seen as a moral and spiritual virtue—hoping for moral progress in this world, and salvation in the next, is at the heart (...)
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