Search results for 'Israel Rosenfield' (try it on Scholar)

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  1. Israel Rosenfield (2000). Consciousness and Subjectivity: Memory, Language and the "Body Image". Intellectica 31:111-123.
  2. Hans Israel (1911). Israel, Hans, Dipl.-Ing. Dr. phil. Auflösung der Widerspruchs - lehre Kants. I. Teil: Der Kritik der reinen Vernunft Analytik der Begriffe. [REVIEW] Kant-Studien 16 (1-3).
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  3.  3
    Stanley Shostak (2012). DNA: A Graphic Guide to the Molecule That Shook the World. By Israel Rosenfield, Edward Ziff, and Borin van Loon. The European Legacy 17 (5):711 - 712.
    The European Legacy, Volume 17, Issue 5, Page 711-712, August 2012.
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  4.  32
    Jonathan I. Israel (2001). Radical Enlightenment: Philosophy and the Making of Modernity, 1650-1750. Oxford University Press.
    In the wake of the Scientific Revolution, the late seventeenth and eighteenth centuries saw the complete demolition of traditional structures of authority, scientific thought, and belief by the new philosophy and the philosophes, including Voltaire, Diderot, and Rousseau. The Radical Enlightenment played a part in this revolutionary process, which effectively overthrew all justification for monarchy, aristocracy, and ecclesiastical power, as well as man's dominance over woman, theological dominance of education, and slavery. Despite the present day interest in the revolutions of (...)
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  5.  38
    Jonathan I. Israel (2006/2008). Enlightenment Contested: Philosophy, Modernity, and the Emancipation of Man, 1670-1752. Oxford University Press.
    The first major reassessment of the Western Enlightenment for a generation. Continuing the story he began in Radical Enlightenment, Jonathan Israel now focuses on the first half of the eighteenth century. He traces to their roots the core principles of Western modernity: the primacy of reason, democracy, racial equality, feminism, religious toleration, sexual emancipation, and freedom of expression.
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  6.  17
    Jonathan I. Israel (2011). Democratic Enlightenment: Philosophy, Revolution, and Human Rights 1750-1790. Oxford University Press.
    That the Enlightenment shaped modernity is uncontested. Yet remarkably few historians or philosophers have attempted to trace the process of ideas from the political and social turmoil of the late eighteenth century to the present day. This is precisely what Jonathan Israel now does. In Democratic Enlightenment , Israel demonstrates that the Enlightenment was an essentially revolutionary process, driven by philosophical debate. The American Revolution and its concerns certainly acted as a major factor in the intellectual ferment that (...)
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  7.  16
    M. Israel (2001). Minimizers, Maximizers and the Rhetoric of Scalar Reasoning. Journal of Semantics 18 (4):297-331.
    This paper examines the lexicalization patterns of polarity items with a view to understanding the range of possible polarity items and the reasons why such forms should exist in the first place. My starting point is the Scalar Model of Polarity (Israel 1996, 1998), which predicts a reliable correlation between a polarity item's sensitivity and its scalar semantic properties: specifically, it predicts that forms denoting a minimal scalar degree may be emphatic negative polarity items (NPIs), while forms denoting maximal (...)
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  8. Jonathan I. Israel (2006). Enlightenment Contested: Philosophy, Modernity and the Emancipation of Man 1670-1752. Oxford University Press Uk.
    Jonathan Israel presents the first major reassessment of the Western Enlightenment for a generation. Continuing the story he began in the best-selling Radical Enlightenment, and now focusing his attention on the first half of the eighteenth century, he returns to the original sources to offer a groundbreaking new perspective on the nature and development of the most important currents in modern thought. Israel traces many of the core principles of Western modernity to their roots in the social, political, (...)
     
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  9.  8
    Jonathan Israel (2014). “Radical Enlightenment” – Peripheral, Substantial, or the Main Face of the Trans-Atlantic Enlightenment (1650-1850). Diametros 40:73-98.
    “Radical Enlightenment” and “moderate Enlightenment” are general categories which, it has become evident in recent decades, are unavoidable and essential for any valid discussion of the Enlightenment broadly conceived (1650-1850) and of the revolutionary era (1775-1848). Any discussion of the Enlightenment or revolutions that does not revolve around these general categories, first introduced in Germany in the 1920s and taken up in the United States since the 1970s, cannot have any validity or depth either historically or philosophically. “Radical Enlightenment” was (...)
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  10. Rami Israel (2009). A New View on Inductive Practices. VDM Verlag.
    The idea that reason can justify induction was famously criticized by David Hume. Hume concluded that there is no rational justification for inductive inferences and hence, no rational justification for most of our daily beliefs. Many philosophers attempted to solve Hume's problem with no success. Bertrand Russell commented regarding Hume's problem: "[if we cannot justify induction] we have no reason to expect the sun to rise tomorrow, to expect bread to be more nourishing than a stone, or to expect that (...)
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  11. Jonathan I. Israel (2008). Enlightenment Contested: Philosophy, Modernity, and the Emancipation of Man 1670-1752. OUP Oxford.
    In this magisterial survey of the Enlightenment, Jonathan Israel returns to the primary texts to offer a major new reinterpretation of the nature and development of the important currents in philosophical thinking, arguing that supposed national enlightenments are of less significance than the rift between conservative and radical thought.
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  12. Jonathan I. Israel (2001). Radical Enlightenment: Philosophy and the Making of Modernity 1650-1750. OUP Oxford.
    The Radical Enlightenment was a revolutionary set of ideas which helped lay the foundations of the modern world on the basis of equality, democracy, secular values, and universality. This controversial and original study by the internationally renowned cultural historian Jonathan I. Israel shows how Spinoza and his thought set the intellectual current towards the intellectual and political revolutions of the later eighteenth century.
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  13. Jonathan Israel & Michael Silverthorne (eds.) (2007). Spinoza: Theological-Political Treatise. Cambridge University Press.
    Spinoza's Theological-Political Treatise is one of the most important philosophical works of the early modern period. In it Spinoza discusses at length the historical circumstances of the composition and transmission of the Bible, demonstrating the fallibility of both its authors and its interpreters. He argues that free enquiry is not only consistent with the security and prosperity of a state but actually essential to them, and that such freedom flourishes best in a democratic and republican state in which individuals are (...)
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  14. Jonathan Israel & Michael Silverthorne (eds.) (2012). Spinoza: Theological-Political Treatise. Cambridge University Press.
    Spinoza's Theological-Political Treatise is one of the most important philosophical works of the early modern period. In it Spinoza discusses at length the historical circumstances of the composition and transmission of the Bible, demonstrating the fallibility of both its authors and its interpreters. He argues that free enquiry is not only consistent with the security and prosperity of a state but actually essential to them, and that such freedom flourishes best in a democratic and republican state in which individuals are (...)
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  15. Rami Israel (2004). Two Interpretations of ‘Grue’– or How to Misunderstand the New Riddle of Induction. Analysis 64 (284):335–339.
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  16. David J. Israel & John Perry (1990). What is Information? In Philip P. Hanson (ed.), Information, Language and Cognition. University of British Columbia Press
  17.  29
    M. Israel (1996). Polarity Sensitivity as Lexical Semantics. Linguistics and Philosophy 19 (6):619 - 666.
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  18. Jon Barwise, Solomon Feferman & David Israel (1986). Meeting of the Association for Symbolic Logic: Stanford, California, 1985. Journal of Symbolic Logic 51 (3):832-862.
  19.  37
    Jonathan Irvine Israel (2006). Enlightenment! Which Enlightenment? Journal of the History of Ideas 67 (3):523-545.
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  20.  24
    David Israel (2002). Reflections on Gödel's and Gandy's Reflections on Turing's Thesis. Minds and Machines 12 (2):181-201.
    We sketch the historical and conceptual context of Turing's analysis of algorithmic or mechanical computation. We then discuss two responses to that analysis, by Gödel and by Gandy, both of which raise, though in very different ways. The possibility of computation procedures that cannot be reduced to the basic procedures into which Turing decomposed computation. Along the way, we touch on some of Cleland's views.
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  21.  32
    David Israel, John Perry & Syun Tutiya (1993). Executions, Motivations, and Accomplishments. Philosophical Review 102 (4):515-540.
    Brutus wanted to kill Caesar. He believed that Caesar was an ordinary mortal, and that, given this, stabbing him (by which we mean plunging a knife into his heart) was a way of killing him. He thought that he could stab Caesar, for he remembered that he had a knife and saw that Caesar was standing next to him on his left, in the Forum. So Brutus was motivated to stab the man to his left. He did so, thereby killing (...)
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  22.  94
    David Israel & John Perry (1996). Where Monsters Dwell. In Jerry Seligman & Dag Westerståhl (eds.), Logic, Language and Computation. Csli Publications, Stanford 1--303.
    Kaplan says that monsters violate Principle 2 of his theory. Principle 2 is that indexicals, pure and demonstrative alike, are directly referential. In providing this explanation of there being no monsters, Kaplan feels his theory has an advantage over double-indexing theories like Kamp’s or Segerberg’s (or Stalnaker’s), which either embrace monsters or avoid them only by ad hoc stipulation, in the sharp conceptual distinction it draws between circumstances of evaluation and contexts of utterance. We shall argue that Kaplan’s prohibition is (...)
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  23.  10
    Leonora Cohen Rosenfield (1940/1968). From Beast-Machine to Man-Machine. New York, Octagon Books.
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  24.  44
    J. Israel (1981). Cultural Relativism and the Logic of Language. Diogenes 29 (113-114):107-126.
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  25.  57
    John Perry & David J. Israel (1991). Fodor and Psychological Explanation. In Barry M. Loewer & Georges Rey (eds.), Meaning in Mind: Fodor and His Critics. Blackwell
    [In Meaning in Mind, edited by Barry Loewer and Georges Rey. Oxford: Basil Black- well, 1991, 165.
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  26.  20
    David J. Israel (1991). Katz and Postal on Realism. Linguistics and Philosophy 14 (5):567 - 574.
  27.  37
    Rami Israel (2006). Projectibility and Explainability or How to Draw a New Picture of Inductive Practices. Journal for General Philosophy of Science / Zeitschrift für Allgemeine Wissenschaftstheorie 37 (2):269 - 286.
    Goodman published his "riddle" in the middle of the 20th century and many philosophers have attempted to solve it. These attempts almost all shared an assumption that, I shall argue, might be wrong, namely, the assumption that when we project from cases we have examined to cases we have not, what we project are predicates (and that this projectibility is an absolute property of some predicates). I shall argue that this assumption, shared by almost all attempts at a solution, looks (...)
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  28.  9
    David S. Katz, Jonathan I. Israel & Richard H. Popkin (eds.) (1990). Sceptics, Millenarians, and Jews. E.J. Brill.
    The essays in this volume are a contribution to this process of reappraisal, focusing specifically on the phenomena of scepticism and millenarianism, especially ...
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  29.  23
    Johan van Benthem & David Israel (1999). Information Flow: The Logic of Distributed Systems, Jon Barwise and Jerry Seligman. [REVIEW] Journal of Logic, Language and Information 8 (3):390-397.
  30. Joachim Israel (1979). The Language of Dialectics and the Dialectics of Language. Humanities Press.
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  31.  13
    Jonathan Israel (2002). Review of Etienne Bonnot de Condillac, Essay on the Origin of Human Knowledge, Translated and Edited by Hans Aarsleff. [REVIEW] Notre Dame Philosophical Reviews 2002 (5).
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  32.  9
    Lawrence Rosenfield (2000). Rhetoric Reclaimed: Aristotle and the Liberal Arts Tradition (Review). Philosophy and Rhetoric 33 (1):94-96.
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  33.  5
    David J. Israel (1988). Bogdan on Information: Commentary. Mind and Language 3 (2):123-140.
  34.  5
    Lawrence William Rosenfield (2006). Rhetorical Landscapes in America: Variations on a Theme From Kenneth Burke (Review). Philosophy and Rhetoric 39 (2):172-173.
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  35. W. Israel (1970). Differential Forms in General Relativity. Dublin,Dublin Institute for Advanced Studies.
     
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  36. Joachim Israel (2002). Remarks on Marxism and the Philosophy of Langauge. In G. N. Kitching & Nigel Pleasants (eds.), Marx and Wittgenstein: Knowledge, Morality and Politics. Routledge 35--213.
  37. John Perry & David Israel (1996). Logic, Language and Computation.
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  38.  8
    Lawrence William Rosenfield (1971). Aristotle and Information Theory. The Hague,Mouton.
  39.  3
    Benita Padilla, Gabriel M. Danovitch & Jacob Lavee (forthcoming). Impact of Legal Measures Prevent Transplant Tourism: The Interrelated Experience of The Philippines and Israel. [REVIEW] Medicine, Health Care and Philosophy:1-5.
    We describe the parallel changes that have taken place in recent years in two countries, Israel and The Philippines, the former once an “exporter” of transplant tourists and the latter once an “importer” of transplant tourists. These changes were in response to progressive legislation in both countries under the influence of the Declaration of Istanbul. The annual number of Israeli patients who underwent kidney transplantation abroad decreased from a peak of 155 in 2006 to an all-time low of 35 (...)
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    Mark S. Schwartz (2012). The State of Business Ethics in Israel: A Light Unto the Nations? [REVIEW] Journal of Business Ethics 105 (4):429-446.
    Whether the nation of Israel has become a “light unto the nations” in terms of ethical behavior among its business community remains in doubt. To examine the current state of business ethics in Israel, the study examines the following: (1) the extent of business ethics education in Israel; (2) the existence of formal corporate ethics program elements based on an annual survey of over 50 large Israeli corporations conducted over 5 years (2006–2010); and (3) perceptions of the (...)
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  41.  5
    Aviad E. Raz & Silke Schicktanz (2009). Diversity and Uniformity in Genetic Responsibility: Moral Attitudes of Patients, Relatives and Lay People in Germany and Israel. [REVIEW] Medicine, Health Care and Philosophy 12 (4):433-442.
    The professional and institutional responsibility for handling genetic knowledge is well discussed; less attention has been paid to how lay people and particularly people who are affected by genetic diseases perceive and frame such responsibilities. In this exploratory study we qualitatively examine the attitudes of lay people, patients and relatives of patients in Germany and Israel towards genetic testing. These attitudes are further examined in the national context of Germany and Israel, which represent opposite regulatory approaches and bioethical (...)
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  42.  13
    Michael Fagenblat (2015). ‘The Passion of Israel’: The True Israel According to Levinas, or Judaism ‘as a Category of Being’. Sophia 54 (3):297-320.
    Across four decades of writing, Levinas repeatedly referred to the Holocaust as ‘the Passion of Israel at Auschwitz’. This deliberately Christological interpretation of the Holocaust raises questions about the respective roles of Judaism and Christianity in Levinas’ thought and seems at odds with his well-known view that suffering is ‘useless’. Basing my interpretation on the journals Levinas wrote as a prisoner of war and a radio talk he delivered in September 1945, I argue that his philosophical project is best (...)
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  43.  7
    Jasbir Puar (2011). Citation and Censorship: The Politics of Talking About the Sexual Politics of Israel. [REVIEW] Feminist Legal Studies 19 (2):133-142.
    In response to critics’ claims that a discussion of sexuality and nationalism vis-à-vis the Israeli-Palestinian conflict bears no relation to the author’s previous work, or to such discussions within the US or European contexts, this paper details the complex interconnections between Israeli gay and lesbian rights and the continued oppression of Palestinians. The first section examines existing discourses of what the author has previously called “homonationalism,” or the process by which certain forms of gay and lesbian sexuality are folded into (...)
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  44.  14
    Carmel Shalev (2010). Reclaiming the Patient's Voice and Spirit in Dying: An Insight From Israel. Bioethics 24 (3):134-144.
    In the latter half of the 20th century, Western medicine moved death from the home to the hospital. As a result, the process of dying seems to have lost its spiritual dimension, and become a matter of prolonging material life by means of medical technology. The novel quandaries that arose led in turn to medico-legal regulation. This paper describes the recent regulation of dying in Israel under its Dying Patient Law, 2005. The Law recognizes advance directives in principle, but (...)
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  45.  12
    Uri Ram (2000). National, Ethnic or Civic? Contesting Paradigms of Memory, Identity and Culture in Israel. Studies in Philosophy and Education 19 (5/6):405-422.
    Zionist national identity in Israel is today challenged by two mutuallyantagonistic alternatives: a liberal, secular, Post-Zionist civic identity, on the one hand, and ethnic, religious, Neo-Zionist nationalistic identity, on the other. The other, Zionist, hegemony contains an unsolvable tension between the national and the democratic facets of the state. The Post-Zionist trend seeks a relief of this tension by bracketing the nationalcharacter of the state, i.e., by separation of state and cultural community/ies; the Neo-Zionist trend seeks a relief of (...)
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  46.  3
    Nehemia Akiva Stern (2015). “I Desire Sanctity”: Sanctity and Separateness Among Jewish Religious Zionists in Israel/Palestine. Anthropology of Consciousness 26 (2):156-169.
    This article expands on anthropological understandings of affect and emotion to include certain theological and religious concepts that structure and give meaning to the daily lives of religious nationalists in areas of ethnic and political conflict. In doing so, it will ethnographically explore the relationship between theological notions of sanctity and the way those notions manifest themselves in the context of contemporary Jewish religious Zionism in both Israel and the Occupied West Bank. I will argue that analyzing mystical conceptions (...)
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  47.  8
    Liora Gvion (2006). Cuisines of Poverty as Means of Empowerment: Arab Food in Israel. [REVIEW] Agriculture and Human Values 23 (3):299-312.
    This paper suggests looking at cuisines of poverty as practical and political systems practiced by urban and rural Palestinian citizens of Israel. It is an important and interesting case study within which political and economical considerations govern and enhance the development, change, and acceptance of culinary knowledge. Cuisines of poverty operate in two simultaneous arenas. As systems of practical knowledge, they repeatedly center on the ability to maintain the traditional kitchen, turning it into a tool-kit out of which information (...)
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  48.  7
    Mohd Afandi Salleh & Mohd Fauzi Abu-Hussin (2013). The American Christians and the State of Israel. Journal for the Study of Religions and Ideologies 12 (34):152-172.
    Israel has always mattered to American Christians. They are among the strongest supporters of the State of Israel in the United States. The paper argues that the support that was extended by American Christians in general and the Christian Right in particular, to Israel and the Jewish people is the continuation of a long tradition in conservative American Christians rooted mainly in their theological doctrine. However, the study shows that the Christian Right is ambivalent in its view (...)
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  49.  19
    Elizabeth Wachs & Alon Tal (2009). Herd No More: Livestock Husbandry Policies and the Environment in Israel. [REVIEW] Journal of Agricultural and Environmental Ethics 22 (5):401-422.
    Livestock production in both industrial systems, where livestock are packed tightly together, and in highly traditional systems, where a shepherd follows her herd in dispersed rangelands, are cited as key contributors in some of the most acute environmental problems around the globe. Israel is one of the few countries where both of these systems exist, with surprisingly little contact between them. The environmental impact of the sectors were examined along with Israel’s public policies in the field. While historically, (...)
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  50.  1
    Élcio Valmiro Sales de Mendonça (2015). Resenha: The Forgotten Kingdom - the archaeology and history of Northern Israel. Horizonte 12 (36):1428-1434.
    Resenha do novo livro de Israel Finkelstein, publicado em inglês em 2013. Israel Finkelstein apresenta nova visão acerca do reino do Norte Israel, apontando a compilação e redação final das narrativas bíblicas pelos judaítas, depois da queda do reino do Norte Israel. É uma bela obra que resume o desenvolvimento das pesquisas arqueológicas do autor.
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