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James Hill [11]James W. Hill [1]James L. Hill [1]
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Profile: James William Harold Hill (Charles University, Prague, King's College London)
  1. James Hill (2013). John Locke and Natural Philosophy. British Journal for the History of Philosophy 21 (1):204-207.
    British Journal for the History of Philosophy, Volume 21, Issue 1, Page 204-207, January 2013.
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  2. James Hill (2012). How Hume Became 'The New Hume': A Developmental Approach. Journal of Scottish Philosophy 10 (2):163-181.
    It is argued that we should distinguish between an ‘early Hume’ and a ‘mature Hume’ on causality. In his early period, represented by the Treatise, Hume had not yet adopted Newtonian active principles. In the mature period, however, represented in particular by the First Enquiry, his theory of causation has been transformed by a reception of Newton. This leads Hume to drop the condition of contiguity, which had excluded action-at-a-distance in the Treatise. It also leads him to allow real necessary (...)
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  3. James Hill & Gordon Graham (2012). Hume After 300 Years. Journal of Scottish Philosophy 10 (2):v-vi.
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  4. Petr Glombíček & James Hill (eds.) (2010). Essays on the Concept of Mind in Early-Modern Philosophy. Cambridge Scholars.
     
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  5. James Hill (2009). Primary Qualities, Secondary Qualities and Locke's Impulse Principle. British Journal for the History of Philosophy 17 (1):85 – 98.
    In this paper I shall focus attention on a principle which lies at the heart of Locke's distinction between primary and secondary qualities. It is to be found explicitly or implicitly stated at many places in the Essay , but its clearest expression is at E.II.viii.11, where Locke writes that ' Impulse [is] the only way which we can conceive Bodies operate in'. Let us call it 'the impulse principle'. The first task is to describe what exactly the term impulse (...)
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  6. James Hill (2005). Was Locke an Atomist? Locke Studies 5:75-101.
     
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  7. James Hill (2004). Locke's Account of Cohesion and its Philosophical Significance. British Journal for the History of Philosophy 12 (4):611 – 630.
  8. James Hill & J. R. Milton (2003). The Epitome (Abrégé) of Locke's Essay. In Peter R. Anstey (ed.), The Philosophy of John Locke: New Perspectives. Routledge. 3--25.
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  9. James Hill (1999). Hume's Naturalism in the First Enquiry. Filosoficky Casopis 47 (4):545-559.
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  10. James Hill (1998). Concepts of Secondary Qualities. Organon F 5 (Supplement):91-98.
    The properties of secondary qualities have recently become an object of interest again in analytic philosophy; it is generally assumed that secondary qualities - in the mind at least - tend to be irreducible to the physical: taste, smell, color perception, the aural, & the tactile all seem to be more subjectively perceived than most other qualities. This is shown to present such topics as realism vs anti-realism, description, & truth-value with a series of problems, which are then discussed. The (...)
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  11. James Hill (1994). Bernard Shaw and the Doctors: The Art and Science of Medicine inThe Doctor's Dilemma. [REVIEW] Journal of Medical Humanities 15 (2):93-99.
    What did Bernard Shaw really think about doctors? Although any reader with a sketchy understanding of Shaw's work is inclined to think that he condened the entire profession, a careful reading of his most well-known play featuring medical practitioners reveals a mixed attitude. InThe Doctor's Dilemma, one finds a position that may be representative of Shaw's attitude. In this play, he places the entire Edwardian medical establishment—consultants and general practitioners — on stage, and he focuses the attention of this diverse (...)
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  12. James W. Hill (1993). Against Detention. Social Philosophy Today 8:117-130.
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  13. James L. Hill (1969). Defensive Strategies in Nineteenth- and Twentieth-Century Criticism. Journal of Aesthetics and Art Criticism 28 (2):177-185.
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