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  1. James G. Murphy (2013). The Principle of Double Effect. International Philosophical Quarterly 53 (2):189-205.
    Objections to the principle of double effect usually concern its first and second conditions (that the act not be evil in itself, and that the evil effect may not be intended). The difficulties often arise from a rejection of the idea that acts have a moral nature independent of context, and a tendency to interpret intention as purely psychological. This article argues that the “act itself” should be understood as the act-type and suggests that examples of evil act-types are not (...)
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  2. James G. Murphy (2009). Virtue Ethics and Christian Moral Reflection. In Enda McDonagh & Vincent MacNamara (eds.), An Irish Reader in Moral Theology: The Legacy of the Last Fifty Years. Columba Press.
  3. James G. Murphy (2008). Bioethics and Non-Psychological Views of Personhood. Teaching Ethics 9 (1):55-72.
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  4. Andrew P. Mills, Marek McGann, James G. Murphy, David R. Cerbone & Tsarina Doyle (2006). Book Reviews. [REVIEW] International Journal of Philosophical Studies 14 (4):597 – 620.
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