Search results for 'James F. Ward' (try it on Scholar)

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  1.  54
    William James & James Ward (1889). The Psychological Theory of Extension. Mind 14 (53):107-115.
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  2.  13
    William James & James Ward (1893). To the Editor of Mind. Mind 2 (5):144.
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  3.  3
    S. F. (1999). James F. Sennett the Analytic Theist: An Alvin Plantinga Reader. (Grand Rapids and Cambridge: Wm. Eerdmans Publishing Co., 1998). Pp. XVIII+369. £15.99 Pbk. [REVIEW] Religious Studies 35 (3):385-388.
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  4.  9
    James Ward (1926). A List of the Writings of James Ward. The Monist 36 (1):170 - 176.
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  5. James Ward (1920). The Realm of Ends or, Pluralism and Theism; the Gifford Lectures Delivered in the University of St. Andrews in the Years 1907-10, by James Ward. [REVIEW] The University Press.
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  6.  5
    James F. Ward (1984). Language, Form, and Inquiry: Arthur F. Bentley's Philosophy of Social Science. University of Massachusetts Press.
    I Introduction: Philosophy and Social Science Men "know," but they no longer are so certain that their knowledge will not be rearranged. ...
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  7.  9
    H. F. (1912). Excavation of the Roman Forts at Castleshaw (Near Delph, West Riding). By Samuel Andrew, Esq., and Major William Lees, V.D., J.P. Second Interim Report, Prepared by F. A. Bruton, M.A., with Notes on the Pottery by James Curle, F.S. A. With Forty-Five Plates. (Manchester University Press.). [REVIEW] The Classical Review 26 (03):100-101.
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  8.  8
    Mary Ward (1926). James Ward on Sense and Thought. Mind 35 (140):452-461.
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  9.  5
    Mary Ward (1926). Discussions: James Ward on Sense and Thought. Mind 35 (140):452-461.
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  10. James F. Juola, Nicklas J. Ward & Timothy McNamara (1982). Visual Search and Reading of Rapid Serial Presentations of Letter Strings, Words, and Text. Journal of Experimental Psychology: General 111 (2):208-227.
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  11.  2
    Timothy McNamara, Nicklas Ward & James F. Juola (1978). Visual Search for Letters in Intact and Mixed-Case Words and Nonwords. Bulletin of the Psychonomic Society 12 (4):297-300.
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  12. Nicklas J. Ward & James F. Juola (1982). Reading with and Without Eye Movements: Reply to Just, Carpenter, and Woolley. Journal of Experimental Psychology: General 111 (2):239-241.
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  13.  39
    James Ward (1887). Mr. F. H. Bradley's Analysis of Mind. Mind 12 (48):564-575.
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  14.  11
    S. Alexander, James Ward, Carveth Read & G. F. Stout (1907). The Nature of Mental Activity. A Symposium. Proceedings of the Aristotelian Society 8:215 - 257.
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  15. Henry Sidgwick & James Ward (1902). Philosophy: Its Scope and Relations, an Intr. Course of Lects. [Ed. By J. Ward].
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  16.  3
    G. Dawes Hicks (1926). The Metaphysical Systems of F. H. Bradley and James Ward. Philosophy 1 (1):20.
    We entered upon the work of last session under the heavy cloud occasioned by the loss of Mr. F. H. Bradley, who died only a few days before its opening at the age of seventy-eight; and, in the midst of that session, on March 4th, Professor James Ward passed away at the ripe age of eighty-two years. Thus the two foremost English philosophers of our time have been removed from our midst; and it seems fitting that, in commencing (...)
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  17. S. G. E. Lythe, J. T. Ward & Donald Southgate (1968). Three Dundonians James Carmichael, Millwright. Abertay Historical Society.
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  18. James Ward (2011). Naturalism and Agnosticism: The Gifford Lectures Delivered Before the University of Aberdeen in the Years 1896–1898. Cambridge University Press.
    James Ward was Professor of Mental Philosophy and Logic at the University of Cambridge. First published in 1899, this two-volume work consists of his Gifford Lectures, delivered between 1896 and 1898, in which he criticises Naturalism, and Agnosticism, in favour of Idealism, in which spiritual and non-material phenomena are central to human experience. The lectures in Volume 1 set Naturalism and Agnosticism within the context of the Mechanical Theory, arguing against its claim that experience can be fully described (...)
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  19. James Ward (2011). Naturalism and Agnosticism 2 Volume Paperback Set: The Gifford Lectures Delivered Before the University of Aberdeen in the Years 1896–1898. [REVIEW] Cambridge University Press.
    James Ward was Professor of Mental Philosophy and Logic at the University of Cambridge. First published in 1899, this two-volume work consists of his Gifford Lectures, delivered between 1896 and 1898, in which he criticises Naturalism, and Agnosticism, in favour of Idealism, in which spiritual and non-material phenomena are central to human experience. Volume 1 sets Naturalism and Agnosticism within the context of the Mechanical Theory, arguing against its claim that experience can be fully described in terms of (...)
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  20. James Ward (2012). Naturalism and Agnosticism: Volume 1: The Gifford Lectures Delivered Before the University of Aberdeen in the Years 1896–1898. [REVIEW] Cambridge University Press.
    James Ward was Professor of Mental Philosophy and Logic at the University of Cambridge. First published in 1899, this two-volume work consists of his Gifford Lectures, delivered between 1896 and 1898, in which he criticises Naturalism, and Agnosticism, in favour of Idealism, in which spiritual and non-material phenomena are central to human experience. The lectures in Volume 1 set Naturalism and Agnosticism within the context of the Mechanical Theory, arguing against its claim that experience can be fully described (...)
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  21. James Ward (2012). Naturalism and Agnosticism: Volume 2: The Gifford Lectures Delivered Before the University of Aberdeen in the Years 1896–1898. [REVIEW] Cambridge University Press.
    James Ward was Professor of Mental Philosophy and Logic at the University of Cambridge. First published in 1899, this two-volume work consists of his Gifford Lectures, delivered between 1896 and 1898, in which he criticises Naturalism, and Agnosticism, in favour of Idealism, in which spiritual and non-material phenomena are central to human experience. The lectures in Volume 2 oppose dualist defences of the Mechanical Theory, which claim that the mind is distinct from physical objects. Ward ultimately argues (...)
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  22. Darnell Rucker (1986). James F. Ward, "Language, Form and Inquiry: Arthur F. Bentley's Philosophy of Social Science". [REVIEW] Transactions of the Charles S. Peirce Society 22 (1):74.
     
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  23.  10
    Walter Stein (1949). The Dark Knowledge of God. By Charles Journet. Translated From the French by James F. Anderson. (Sheed and Ward. 1948. Pp. 122. 7s. 6d.). [REVIEW] Philosophy 24 (91):364-.
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  24.  1
    C. Delisle Burns (1926). Book Review:Contemporary British Philosophy: Personal Statements by James Ward, E. B. Bax, D. Fawcett, G. Dawes Hicks, R. F. A. Hoenle, C. E. M. Joad, G. E. Moore, J. A. Smith, W. R. Sorley, A. E. Taylor, J. Arthur Thompson, Clement C. J. Webb. J. H. Muirhead. [REVIEW] Ethics 36 (3):314-.
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  25. C. Delisle Burns (1926). Contemporary British Philosophy: Personal Statements by James Ward, E. B. Bax, D. Fawcett, G. Dawes Hicks, R. F. A. Hoenlé, C. E. M. Joad, G. E. Moore, J. A. Smith, W. R. Sorley, A. E. Taylor, J. Arthur Thompson, Clement C. J. Webb.J. H. Muirhead. [REVIEW] International Journal of Ethics 36 (3):314-315.
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  26.  39
    D. James (2009). William F. Bristow, Hegel and the Transformation of Philosophical Critique. [REVIEW] Philosophical Review 118 (3):390-392.
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  27.  9
    Patrick James (2012). (R.W.V.) Catling and (F.) Marchand with the Assistance of (M.) Sasanow Eds. Onomatologos: Studies in Greek Personal Names Presented to Elaine Matthews. Oxford: Oxbow Books, 2010. Pp. Xxxii + 681, Illus. £90. 9781842179826. [REVIEW] Journal of Hellenic Studies 132 (1):224-226.
  28.  2
    E. O. James (1968). S. G. F. Brandon. The Judgment of the Dead. An Historical and Comparative Study of the Idea of a Post-Mortem Judgment in the Major Religions. Pp. 300. . 50s. Net. [REVIEW] Religious Studies 4 (1):176.
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  29.  2
    S. F. (1999). James L. Halverson Peter Aureol on Predestination: A Challenge to Later Medieval Thought. (Leiden: E. J. Brill, 1998). (Studies in the History of Christian Thought, Vol. 83). Pp VII+188. NGL180. £78 Hbk. [REVIEW] Religious Studies 35 (3):385-388.
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  30.  5
    Roger Ward (2005). Review of Frank M. Oppenheim, S.J., Reverence for the Relations of Life: Re-Imagining Pragmatism Via Josiah Royce's Interactions with Peirce, James, and Dewey. [REVIEW] Notre Dame Philosophical Reviews 2005 (7).
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  31.  1
    B. F. (1921). Book Review:The Control of Parenthood. James Marchant. [REVIEW] Ethics 31 (4):443-.
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  32.  4
    Ian Ward (2006). Deliberative Environmental Politics: Democracy and Ecological Rationality - by Walter F. Baber and Robert V. Bartlett. Ethics and International Affairs 20 (4):531–533.
  33.  3
    S. F. (1999). James E. Crimmins (Ed.) Utilitarians and Religion. (Bristol: Thoemmes Press, 1998). Pp. III+502. £29.95 Pbk. Religious Studies 35 (2):241-243.
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  34.  1
    Ian Ward (2006). Deliberative Environmental Politics: Democracy and Ecological Rationality, Walter F. Baber and Robert V. Bartlett (Cambridge, Mass.: MIT Press, 2005), 288 Pp., $24 Paper. [REVIEW] Ethics and International Affairs 20 (4):531-533.
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  35.  2
    W. R. Ward (2006). Philosophy, Dissent and Nonconformity 1689–1920 by A. P. F. Sell. Heythrop Journal 47 (4):650–651.
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  36.  1
    E. H. F. (1952). Book Review:An Introduction to Criminalistics: The Application of the Physical Sciences to the Detection of Crime Charles E. O'Hara, James W. Osterburg. [REVIEW] Philosophy of Science 19 (3):243-.
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  37. S. F. (1999). M. James C. Crabbe (Ed.) From Soul to Self. (London: Routledge, 1999). Pp. XI+158. £12.99 Pbk. Religious Studies 35 (4):505-508.
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  38. J. A. Gledhill, M. E. Szendrei & R. W. James (1947). The Behaviour of the F Region of the Ionosphere Over Grahamstown During the Partial Solar Eclipse of 14th January 1945. Transactions of the Royal Society of South Africa 31 (3):315-323.
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  39. J. Ward (1894). F. H. Bradley, Appearance and Reality. [REVIEW] Mind 3:109.
     
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  40. Leo R. Ward (1957). George F. Hournai, Ethical Value. [REVIEW] The Thomist 20:222.
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  41. L. R. Ward (1961). Patterns of Ethics in America Today. Edited by F. Ernest Johnson. New York: Harper & Brothers, 1960. Pp. 167. $3.00. American Journal of Jurisprudence 6 (1):195-197.
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  42. J. Ward (1892). W. James, Text-Book of Psychology. Mind 1:531.
     
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  43.  12
    Roger A. Ward (2004). Conversion in American Philosophy: Exploring the Practice of Transformation. Fordham University Press.
    In this fresh, provocative account of the American philosophical tradition, Roger Ward explores the work of key thinkers through an innovative and counterintuitive lens: religious conversion. From Jonathan Edwards to Cornel West, Ward threads the history of American thought into an extended, multivalent encounter with the religious experience. Looking at Dewey, James, Peirce, Rorty, Corrington, and other thinkers, Ward demonstrates that religious themes have deeply influenced the development of American philosophy.This innovative reading of the American philosophical (...)
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  44.  1
    Geoffrey Ward (1986). Dying to Write: Maurice Blanchot and Tennyson's "Tithonus". Critical Inquiry 12 (4):672-687.
    The customary assumption about dying is that one would rather not. The event of death itself should be postponed for as long as possible, and comfort may be gained from doctrines which promise a victory over it. We celebrate those who try to cheat it. The dying Henry James thought he was Napoleon, and there is something in that, over and above the pathos of a wandering mind, that exemplifies, however parodically, the mental set we expect to find and (...)
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  45.  30
    James B. Murphy, Stephen J. A. Ward & Aine Donovan (2006). Ethical Ideals in Journalism: Civic Uplift or Telling the Truth? Journal of Mass Media Ethics 21 (4):322 – 337.
    In this article, we explore the tension between truth telling and the demands of civic life, with an emphasis on the tension between serving one's country and reporting the truth as completely and independently as possible. We argue that the principle of truth telling in journalism takes priority over the promotion of civic values, including a narrow patriotism. Even in times of war, responsible journalism must not allow a narrow patriotism to undermine its commitment to truth telling. Journalists best fulfill (...)
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  46.  2
    Beverley Fehr, James A. Russell & Lawrence M. Ward (1982). Prototypicality of Emotions: A Reaction Time Study. Bulletin of the Psychonomic Society 20 (5):253-254.
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  47.  3
    F. James & J. F. Keenan (1995). "Help Must First Come From the Divine:" A Response to Fr. George Eber's Claim of the so-Called Incommensurability of Orthodox and Non-Orthodox Christian Bioethics. Christian Bioethics 1 (2):153-160.
    Orthodox bioethics is distinctive in how it reflects on issues in bioethics. This distinctiveness is found in the relationship of spirituality and liturgy to ethics. Eber's essay, however, treats the distinctiveness as absolute uniqueness. In so focusing on the incommensurability of Orthodox bioethics Eber fails to tell his reader what Orthodox bioethics is about. Furthermore, his description of Western Christian ethics is seriously inaccurate.
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  48.  2
    James L. Pate, Patricia Ward & Katherine B. Harlan (1974). Effects of Word Order and Imagery on Learning Verbs and Adverbs as Paired Associates. Journal of Experimental Psychology 103 (4):792.
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  49.  35
    Jeremy Dunham (2014). Was James Ward a Cambridge Pragmatist? British Journal for the History of Philosophy 22 (3):557-581.
    Although the Cambridge Professor of Mental Philosophy and Logic James Ward was once one of Britain's most highly regarded Psychologists and Philosophers, today his work is unjustly neglected. This is because his philosophy is frequently misrepresented as a reactionary anti-naturalistic idealist theism. In this article, I argue, first, that this reading is false, and that by viewing Ward through the lens of pragmatism we obtain a fresh interpretation of his work that highlights the scientific nature of his (...)
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  50. Gary Hatfield (2013). Psychology, Epistemology, and the Problem of the External World : Russell and Before. In Erich H. Reck (ed.), The Historical Turn in Analytic Philosophy. Palgrave Macmillan
    This chapter examines Russell’s appreciation of the relevance of psychology for the theory of knowledge, especially in connection with the problem of the external world, and the background for this appreciation in British philosophy of the eighteenth and nineteenth centuries. Russell wrote in 1914 that “the epistemological order of deduction includes both logical and psychological considerations.” Indeed, the notion of what is “psychologically derivative” played a crucial role in his epistemological analysis from this time. His epistemological discussions engage psychological factors (...)
     
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