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J. L. Gorman [22]Jonathan Gorman [18]John Gorman [3]J. Gorman [3]
Jonathan L. Gorman [3]Jeremy Gorman [1]Jamie C. Gorman [1]Joe Gorman [1]

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Profile: Jonathan Lamb Gorman (Queen's University, Belfast)
Profile: Julie Gorman (University of Windsor)
  1. Nancy J. Cooke, Jamie C. Gorman, Christopher W. Myers & Jasmine L. Duran (2013). Interactive Team Cognition. Cognitive Science 37 (2):255-285.
    Cognition in work teams has been predominantly understood and explained in terms of shared cognition with a focus on the similarity of static knowledge structures across individual team members. Inspired by the current zeitgeist in cognitive science, as well as by empirical data and pragmatic concerns, we offer an alternative theory of team cognition. Interactive Team Cognition (ITC) theory posits that (1) team cognition is an activity, not a property or a product; (2) team cognition should be measured and studied (...)
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  2. Jonathan Gorman (2011). The Normativity of Logic in the History of Ideas. Intellectual History Review 21 (1):3-13.
    (2011). The Normativity of Logic in the History of Ideas. Intellectual History Review: Vol. 21, Post-Analytic Hermeneutics: Themes from Mark Bevir's Philosophy of History, pp. 3-13. doi: 10.1080/17496977.2011.546631.
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  3. Jonathan Gorman (2010). Peter Charles Hoffer's The Historians' Paradox: The Study of History in Our Time. [REVIEW] American Historical Review 115:186.
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  4. Jonathan Gorman (2010). The Grammar of Historiography. Epistemology and Philosophy of Science 3:45-53.
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  5. Jonathan Gorman (2009). George Pavlakos's Our Knowledge of the Law: Objectivity and Practice in Legal Theory. [REVIEW] Social and Legal Studies 18:568-570.
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  6. Jonathan Gorman (2009). Allan Megill's Historical Knowledge, Historical Error: A Contemporary Guide to Practice. Journal of the Philosophy of History 3 (1):79-89.
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  7. Jonathan Gorman (2009). Historical Knowledge, Historical Error: A Contemporary Guide to Practice. Journal of the Philosophy of History 3 (1):79-89.
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  8. Jonathan Gorman (2009). Law as a Moral Idea • by Nigel Simmonds. Analysis 69 (2):395-397.
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  9. V. Barrios, V. Kwan, G. Ganis, J. Gorman, J. Romanowski & J. Keenan (2008). Elucidating the Neural Correlates of Egoistic and Moralistic Self-Enhancement. Consciousness and Cognition 17 (2):451-456.
  10. Jonathan Gorman (2007). Historical Judgement. Acumen/McGill-Queen's University Press.
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  11. Jonathan Gorman (2007). The Commonplaces of "Revision" and Their Implications for Historiographical Understanding. History and Theory 46 (4):20–44.
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  12. Jeremy Gorman (2006). Philosophy 1000. Philosophy Now 57:52-52.
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  13. Jonathan Gorman (2005). Our Knowledge of the Past: A Philosophy of Historiography by Aviezer Tucker. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2004. Pp. VII + 291. £45.00. [REVIEW] Philosophy 80 (2):292-300.
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  14. Jonathan Gorman (2005). Review: Reviews. [REVIEW] Philosophy 80 (312):292 - 300.
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  15. Jonathan Gorman (2004). Convergence to Agreement. History and Theory 43 (1):107–116.
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  16. Jonathan Gorman (2004). Historians and Their Duties. History and Theory 43 (4):103-117.
    We need to specify what ethical responsibility historians, as historians, owe, and to whom. We should distinguish between natural duties and (non-natural) obligations, and recognize that historians' ethical responsibility is of the latter kind. We can discover this responsibility by using the concept of “accountability”. Historical knowledge is central. Historians' central ethical responsibility is that they ought to tell the objective truth. This is not a duty shared with everybody, for the right to truth varies with the audience. Being a (...)
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  17. J. Gorman (2003). KNOWLES, D.-Political Philosophy. Philosophical Books 44 (2):185-186.
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  18. Jonathan Gorman (2003). Rights and Reason. Acumen/McGill-Queen's University Press.
  19. Jonathan Gorman (2003). Political Philosophy. [REVIEW] Philosophical Books 44 (2):183-187.
  20. Jonathan L. Gorman (2001). Justice and Toleration. The Proceedings of the Twentieth World Congress of Philosophy 11:43-50.
    Are there independent standards of justice by which we are to measure our activities, or is justice itself to be understood in relativistic terms that vary with locality or historical period? I wish to examine briefly how far two inconsistent positions can both be accepted. I suggest that perhaps our ordinary understanding of reality itself—and in particular political reality—is essentially the outcome of a time of contest, and that there are areas of political reality where matters may be best seen (...)
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  21. J. Gorman (2000). KRAMER, MH-In the Reabn of Legal and Moral Philosophy. Philosophical Books 41 (2):136-137.
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  22. J. L. Gorman (2000). Freedom and History. History and Theory 39 (2):251–262.
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  23. Jonathan Gorman (1999). On Hedgehogs and Foxes. Philosophical Inquiry 21 (1):61-86.
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  24. J. L. Gorman (1998). Gaus, GF-Justificatory Liberalism. Philosophical Books 39:67-68.
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  25. John Gorman (1998). Monitoring Employee Internet Usage. Business Ethics 7 (1):21–24.
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  26. J. L. Gorman (1997). FR Ankersmit, History and Tropology: The Rise and Fall of Metaphor. History and Theory 36:406-415.
     
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  27. J. L. Gorman (1997). Philosophical Fascination with Whole Historical Texts. History and Theory 36 (3):406–415.
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  28. Jonathan L. Gorman (1997). Truth and Toleration. In Sirkku Hellsten, Marjaana Kopperi & Olli Loukola (eds.), Taking the Liberal Challenge Seriously: Essays on Contemporary Liberalism at the Turn of the 21st Century. Ashgate. 221.
  29. J. L. Gorman (1995). Political Disagreement. Philosophical Books 36 (3):206-207.
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  30. Jonathan Gorman (1995). For Tolerance. Philosophy Now 12:22-23.
  31. J. L. Gorman (1992). Historicism and Knowledge. Philosophical Books 31 (4):224-226.
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  32. J. L. Gorman (1992). Misleading Cases. Philosophical Books 33 (4):255-256.
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  33. J. L. Gorman (1992). Value and Justification. Philosophical Studies 33:353-356.
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  34. Jonathan Gorman (1992). Understanding History. University of Ottawa Press.
    The problem of justifying historical methodologies is first set in the wider context of the philosophical problem of knowledge, then lucidly explained and ...
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  35. J. L. Gorman (1991). Hayek and Modern Liberalism. Philosophical Books 32 (2):124-125.
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  36. Jonathan L. Gorman (1991). Some Astonishing Things. Metaphilosophy 22 (1-2):28-40.
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  37. John Gorman (1989). [Book Review] to Build Jerusalem, a Photographic Remembrance of British Working Class Life 1875-1950. [REVIEW] Science and Society 53:113-115.
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  38. J. L. Gorman (1988). On Ethics and Economics. Philosophical Books 29 (3):183-186.
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  39. J. L. Gorman (1988). The Origins of Kant's Arguments in the Antinomies. Philosophical Books 29 (4):202-204.
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  40. J. L. Gorman (1987). Law and its Presuppositions: Actions, Agents and Rules By S. C. COVAL and J. C. SMITH Routledge and Kegan Paul, 1986. Viii + 141 Pp. £12.95. [REVIEW] Philosophical Books 28 (2):109-111.
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  41. J. L. Gorman (1987). Philosophical Confidence. Royal Institute of Philosophy Lectures 22:71-79.
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  42. Johnathan Gorman (1987). Review of “Writing History” by Paul Veyne. [REVIEW] History and Theory 26 (1):99-114.
     
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  43. J. L. Gorman (1985). Justifying Historical Descriptions. Philosophical Books 26 (4):246-248.
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  44. J. L. Gorman (1983). The Emergence of the Past. Philosophical Books 24 (2):113-114.
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  45. J. L. Gorman (1982). The Expression of Historical Knowledge. Edinburgh University Press.
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  46. J. L. Gorman (1980). Book Reviews. [REVIEW] British Journal of Aesthetics 20 (2):187-189.
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  47. Judith E. Gorman, James D. Dyak & Larry D. Reid (1979). Methods of Deconditioning Persisting Avoidance: Diazepam as an Adjunct to Response Prevention. Bulletin of the Psychonomic Society 14 (1):46-48.
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  48. J. L. Gorman (1978). A Problem in the Justification of Democracy. Analysis 38 (1):46 - 50.
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  49. J. L. Gorman (1974). Objectivity and Truth in History. Inquiry 17 (1-4):373 – 397.
    Examples of historical writing are analysed in detail, and it is demonstrated that, with respect to the statements which appear in historical accounts, their truth and value-freedom are neither necessary nor sufficient for the relative acceptability of historical accounts. What is both necessary and sufficient is the acceptability of the selection of statements involved, and it is shown that history can be objective only if the acceptability of selection can be made on the basis of a rational criterion of relevance. (...)
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