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  1. James Moulder (forthcoming). 'Africanising'Our Universities: Some Ideas for a Debate. Theoria.
     
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  2. James Moulder (1987). Playing with Justice. Teaching Philosophy 10 (4):339-344.
  3. James Moulder (1986). Is a Chalcedonian Christology Coherent? Modern Theology 2 (4):285-307.
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  4. James Moulder (1984). A Reply To Wietske Kistner And To Chris Brink On The Relationship Between Propcal (Propositional Calculus) And English. South African Journal of Philosophy 3 (February):31-32.
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  5. James Moulder (1980). Introduction. Philosophical Papers 9 (sup001):9-14.
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  6. James Moulder (1979). Acknowledgements. Philosophical Papers 8 (1):3-3.
    The Editor-in-Chief would like to thank the following colleagues who have helped maintain ….
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  7. James Moulder (1978). The Defence Act and Conscientious Objection. Philosophical Papers 7 (1):25-50.
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  8. James Moulder (1975). Academic Freedom and the Extension of University Education Act. Philosophical Papers 4 (1):64-74.
  9. James Moulder (1975). Do All Quine's Satisfaction Relations Satisfy? Philosophical Studies 24:140-147.
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  10. James Moulder (1974). Is Russell's Paradox Genuine? Philosophy 49 (189):295 - 302.
    Copi, Quine and van Heijenoort have each claimed that there are two fundamentally different kinds of logical paradox; namely, genuine paradoxes like Russell's and pseudo-paradoxes like the Barber of Seville. I want to contest this claim and will present my case in three stages. Firstly, I will characterize the logical paradoxes; state standard versions of three of them; and demonstrate that a symbolic formulation of each leads to a formal contradiction. Secondly, I will discuss the reasons Copi, Quine and van (...)
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  11. James Moulder (1974). What Counts as a God? Sophia 13 (2):5-18.
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  12. James Moulder (1973). Flew, Strawson and Locke's Parrot. Philosophy 48 (184):183 - 185.
    Strawson's discussion of the concept of a person does seem to allow for the possibility of there being immaterial persons. Nevertheless his insistence that the concept of a person is the concept of a type of entity such that both predicates ascribing states of consciousness and predicates ascribing corporeal characteristics … are equally applicable to a single individual of that single type suggests that he is conflating the concept of a human being, in the technical sense of homo sapiens , (...)
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  13. James Moulder (1972). In Defense of Immaterial Persons. Philosophical Papers 1 (May):38-55.
  14. James Moulder (1971). Logicians and Agnostics. Sophia 10 (2):1-5.
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  15. James Moulder (1969). Aspectual and Religious Perceptions. Sophia 8 (2):10-17.
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