Search results for 'Jane S. Attanucci *' (try it on Scholar)

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  1.  75
    Ignacio Jané (2006). What is Tarski's Common Concept of Consequence? Bulletin of Symbolic Logic 12 (1):1-42.
    In 1936 Tarski sketched a rigorous definition of the concept of logical consequence which, he claimed, agreed quite well with common usage-or, as he also said, with the common concept of consequence. Commentators of Tarski's paper have usually been elusive as to what this common concept is. However, being clear on this issue is important to decide whether Tarski's definition failed (as Etchemendy has contended) or succeeded (as most commentators maintain). I argue that the common concept of consequence that Tarski (...)
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  2.  44
    Ignasi Jané (2010). Idealist and Realist Elements in Cantor's Approach to Set Theory. Philosophia Mathematica 18 (2):193-226.
    There is an apparent tension between the open-ended aspect of the ordinal sequence and the assumption that the set-theoretical universe is fully determinate. This tension is already present in Cantor, who stressed the incompletable character of the transfinite number sequence in Grundlagen and avowed the definiteness of the totality of sets and numbers in subsequent philosophical publications and in correspondence. The tension is particularly discernible in his late distinction between sets and inconsistent multiplicities. I discuss Cantor’s contrasting views, and I (...)
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  3.  78
    Ignagio Jane (2001). Reflections on Skolem's Relativity of Set-Theoretical Concepts. Philosophia Mathematica 9 (2):129-153.
    In this paper an attempt is made to present Skolem's argument, for the relativity of some set-theoretical notions as a sensible one. Skolem's critique of set theory is seen as part of a larger argument to the effect that no conclusive evidence has been given for the existence of uncountable sets. Some replies to Skolem are discussed and are shown not to affect Skolem's position, since they all presuppose the existence of uncountable sets. The paper ends with an assessment of (...)
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  4.  23
    I. Jane (2010). Idealist and Realist Elements in Cantor's Approach to Set Theory. Philosophia Mathematica 18 (2):193-226.
    There is an apparent tension between the open-ended aspect of the ordinal sequence and the assumption that the set-theoretical universe is fully determinate. This tension is already present in Cantor, who stressed the incompletable character of the transfinite number sequence in Grundlagen and avowed the definiteness of the totality of sets and numbers in subsequent philosophical publications and in correspondence. The tension is particularly discernible in his late distinction between sets and inconsistent multiplicities. I discuss Cantor’s contrasting views, and I (...)
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  5.  69
    Ignacio Jané (1995). The Role of the Absolute Infinite in Cantor's Conception of Set. Erkenntnis 42 (3):375 - 402.
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  6.  73
    Ignacio Jané (2005). Review of C. Badesa, The Birth of Model Theory: Löwenheim's Theorem in the Frame of the Theory of Relatives. [REVIEW] Philosophia Mathematica 13 (1):91-106.
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  7.  20
    S. Chow Wing, P. Wu Jane & K. K. Chan Allan (2009). The Effects of Environmental Factors on the Behavior of Chinese Managers in the Information Age in China. Journal of Business Ethics 89 (4).
    This paper examines the effects of environmental factors on the ethical behavior of managers using computers at work in Mainland China. In this study, environmental factors refer to senior management, peer groups, company policies, professional practices, and legal considerations. Ethical behaviors include attitudes to disclosure, protection of privacy, conflict of interest, personal conduct, social responsibility, and integrity. A questionnaire survey was used for data collection, and 125 mainland Chinese managers participated in the study. The results show that peer groups, professional (...)
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  8.  76
    Judy D. Whipps (2004). Jane Addams's Social Thought as a Model for a Pragmatist-Feminist Communitarianism. Hypatia 19 (2):118-133.
    This paper argues that communitarian philosophy can be an important philosophic resource for feminist thinkers, particularly when considered in the light of Jane Addams's (1860-1935) feminist-pragmatism. Addams's communitarianism requires progressive change as well as a moral duty to seek out diverse voices. Contrary to some contemporary communitarians, Addams extends her concept of community to include interdependent global communities, such as the global community of women peace workers.
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  9.  17
    Inmaculada Cobos Fernández (2001). A Journey to Madness: Jane Bowles's Narrative and Schizophrenia. [REVIEW] Journal of Medical Humanities 22 (4):265-283.
    This work is a study of Jane Bowles's madness as revealed through several of her literary works and her life story. On a parallel plane, it is an epistemological exploration of the points of intersection between humanistic psychoanalysis and deconstructive literary criticism. Here we consider the schizoid traits in Two Serious Ladies (1943) and in “Camp Cataract” (1949), using the theories developed in this area by the psychiatrist R. D. Laing (1927–1989).
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  10.  40
    Jennifer Bajorek (2011). Jane Alexander's Anti-Anthropomorphic Photographs. Angelaki 16 (1):79 - 96.
    This essay sets out from a reading of two photomontage projects by South African artist Jane Alexander, ?Adventure Centre? (2000) and ?Survey: Cape of Good Hope? (2005?09), one of Alexander's ongoing ?survey? projects, and remarks on the overwhelming impulse on the part of critics and interpreters to anthropomorphize the figures appearing in the photomontage images. It goes on to explore the hypothesis that Alexander's work in fact resists or refuses these attempts at anthropomorphization, and that this resistance is connected (...)
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  11.  24
    Judy Dee Whipps (2004). Jane Addams's Social Thought as a Model for a Pragmatist-Feminist Communitarianism. Hypatia 19 (2):118 - 133.
    This paper argues that communitarian philosophy can be an important philosophic resource for feminist thinkers, particularly when considered in the light of Jane Addams's (1860-1935) feminist-pragmatism. Addams's communitarianism requires progressive change as well as a moral duty to seek out diverse voices. Contrary to some contemporary communitarians, Addams extends her concept of community to include interdependent global communities, such as the global community of women peace workers.
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  12.  14
    Matthew Lockard (2013). Implication and Reasoning in Mental State Attribution: Comments on Jane Heal's Theory of Co-Cognition. Philosophical Psychology (5):1-16.
    Implication and reasoning in mental state attribution: Comments on Jane Heal's theory of co-cognition. . ???aop.label???. doi: 10.1080/09515089.2012.730040.
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  13.  6
    Jaime Bihlmeyer (2002). Jane Campion's The Piano: The Female Gaze, the Speculum and the Chora Within the H (y) St (E) Rical Film. Essays in Philosophy 4 (1):13.
    Female specificity in narrative films is a topic as illusive and controversial as it is incredibly rich with potential for analysis and research. Particularly illusive is scholarly research on the female gaze in mainstream filmmaking. Male specificity in the movies is far less illusive and controversial. So pervasive is the male presence in mainstream film form that the term the male gaze1 has become institutionalized in theory and practice. The female gaze, perhaps unavoidably so, eludes institutionalization.2 My paper presents a (...)
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  14.  4
    Valerie Wainwright (2014). Jane Austen's Challenges, or the Powers of Character and the Understanding. Philosophy and Literature 38 (1):58-73.
    “Indulging herself in air and exercise” as she wanders down a lane near the great house of Rosings, Elizabeth Bennet is unaware that she is just about to experience one of her most difficult challenges, and that Mr. Darcy is on his way with his letter.1 Just like present-day personality theorists, Jane Austen manifestly directed a great deal of creative and intellectual energy into devising a great variety of tests. But what are such situations designed to test for? What (...)
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  15.  5
    K. G. White (2009). Jane Austen and Addison's Disease: An Unconvincing Diagnosis. Medical Humanities 35 (2):98-100.
    Jane Austen’s letters describe a two-year deterioration into bed-ridden exhaustion, with unusual colouring, bilious attacks and rheumatic pains. In 1964, Zachary Cope postulated tubercular Addison’s to explain her symptoms and her relatively pain-free illness. Literary scholars later countered this posthumous diagnosis on grounds that are not well substantiated, while medical authors supported his conclusion. Important symptoms reported by contemporary Addison’s patients—mental confusion, generalised pain and suffering, weight loss and anorexia—are absent from Jane Austen’s letters. Thus, by listening to (...)
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  16.  7
    A. Upfal (2005). Jane Austen's Lifelong Health Problems and Final Illness: New Evidence Points to a Fatal Hodgkin's Disease and Excludes the Widely Accepted Addison's. Medical Humanities 31 (1):3-11.
    Next SectionJane Austen is typically described as having excellent health until the age of 40 and the onset of a mysterious and fatal illness, initially identified by Sir Zachary Cope in 1964 as Addison’s disease. Her biographers, deceived both by Cassandra Austen’s destruction of letters containing medical detail, and the cheerful high spirits of the existing letters, have seriously underestimated the extent to which illness affected Austen’s life. A medical history reveals that she was particularly susceptible to infection, and suffered (...)
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  17. Leisa D. Meyer (1992). Creating G.I. Jane: The Regulation of Sexuality and Sexual Behavior in the Women's Army Corps During World War II. Feminist Studies 18 (3):581.
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  18.  13
    Charlene Haddock Seigfried (2013). The Social Self in Jane Addams's Prefaces and Introductions. Transactions of the Charles S. Peirce Society 49 (2):127-156.
    Despite her busy life as a social activist, Jane Addams still managed to write ten books and over a hundred articles.2 These often had their origins in the many lectures she gave as the primary spokesperson for the Hull House settlement and indefatigable public speaker for social reform. When she organized these lectures for publication, often adding new material or rearranging old content, her prefaces and introductions allowed her to explain to the reader her intentions in doing so and (...)
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  19.  6
    Wendy Sarvasy (2010). Engendering Democracy by Socializing It : Jane Addams's Contribution to Feminist Political Theorizing. In Maurice Hamington (ed.), Feminist Interpretations of Jane Addams. Pennsylvania State University Press 293.
  20.  4
    Shannon Sullivan (2003). Reciprocal Relations Between Races: Jane Addams's Ambiguous Legacy. Transactions of the Charles S. Peirce Society 39 (1):43 - 60.
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  21.  2
    Daniel J. Kruger, Maryanne L. Fisher, Sarah L. Strout & Shana’E. Clark (2014). Pride and Prejudice or Family and Flirtation?: Jane Austen's Depiction of Women's Mating Strategies. Philosophy and Literature 38 (1):114-128.
    In The Art Instinct, Denis Dutton promoted a theoretical framework that “has more validity, more power, and more possibilities than the hermetic discourse that deadens so much of the humanities.”1 This framework is Charles Darwin’s theory of evolution by natural and sexual selection. Dutton proposed to seek “human universals that underlie the vast cacophony of cultural differences and across the globe” (AI, p. 39), based on a shared, evolved human nature.This contrasts with the relativistic presumptions of those falling under the (...)
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  22. Aileen Christianson (2010). Finding Tales for Our Time: Writing About Jane Welsh Carlyle's Life in the 1840s. In Paul E. Kerry (ed.), Thomas Carlyle Resartus: Reappraising Carlyle's Contribution to the Philosophy of History, Political Theory, and Cultural Criticism. Fairleigh Dickinson University Press
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  23. Charlene Haddock Seigfried (2013). The Social Self in Jane Addams's Prefaces and Introductions. Transactions of the Charles S. Peirce Society 49 (2):1.
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  24. Harriet Devine Jump (1999). 'My Dearest Geraldine': Maria Jane Jewsbury's Letters. Bulletin of the John Rylands Library 81 (1):63-72.
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  25. F. G. Gornall (1967). Marriage, Property & Romance in Jane Austen's Novels. Hibbert Journal 65 (59):151-56.
  26. Terrance MacMullan (2001). On War as Waste: Jane Addams's Pragmatic Pacifism. Journal of Speculative Philosophy 15 (2):86-104.
  27. Marilyn Fischer (2000). Jane Addams's Feminist Ethics. In Cecile T. Tougas & Sara Ebenreck (eds.), Presenting Women Philosophers. Temple University Press
     
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  28.  17
    Cheryl Ann Weissman (1982). Patterns of Doubleness in Jane Austen's Persuasion. Semiotics:191-198.
  29.  18
    Stratford Caldecott (2002). Recent Biographies: Tolkien: Man and Myth (A Literary Life), by Joseph Pearce; Tolkien: A Celebration, by Joseph Pearce; Tolkien: A Biography, by Michael White; J. R. R. Tolkien: The Man Who Created The Lord of the Rings, by Michael Coren; J. R. R. Tolkien: Artist and Illustrator, by Wayne G. Hammond and Christina Scull; The Inklings Handbook, by Colin Duriez and David Porter; Tolkien's Ring, by David Day; Tolkien's Art: A Mythology for England, by Jane Chance. [REVIEW] The Chesterton Review 28 (1/2):135-137.
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  30.  26
    Nikolaus Pevsner (1968). The Architectural Setting of Jane Austen's Novels. Journal of the Warburg and Courtauld Institutes 31:404-422.
  31.  21
    Catherine Searle (1984). Outdoor Scenes in Jane Austen's Novels. Thought: A Journal of Philosophy 59 (4):419-431.
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  32.  5
    Michael Vander Weele (2004). Jane Eyre and the Tradition of Self-Assertion; or, Bronte's Socialization of Schiller's. Renascence 57 (1):4-28.
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  33.  2
    Judy D. Whipps (2004). Jane Addams's Social Thought as a Model for a Pragmatist-Feminist Communitarianism. Hypatia 19 (2):118-133.
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  34.  9
    Stratford Caldecott (2005). The Battle for Middle-Earth: Tolkien's Divine Design in The Lord of the Rings, by Fleming Rutledge; The Lord of the Rings and Philosophy: One Book to Rule Them All, Ed. Gregory Bassham and Eric Bronson; Tolkien and the Invention of Myth: A Reader, Ed. Jane Chance; Interrupted Music: The Making of Tolkien's Mythology, by Verlyn Flieger; Smith of Wootton Major, by J. R. R. Tolkien. [REVIEW] The Chesterton Review 31 (3/4):250-254.
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  35.  5
    Susan Zieger (2001). Book Review: The Languages of Addiction. Jane Lilienfeld and Jeffrey Oxford (Eds.). (1999). New York: St. Martin's Press. 254 Pp. [REVIEW] Journal of Medical Humanities 22 (4):318-321.
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  36.  15
    Jeanine Grenberg (2007). Courageous Humility in Jane Austen's Mansfield Park. Social Theory and Practice 33 (4):645-666.
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  37.  6
    A. M. Clark (1947). Jane Worthington: Wordsworth's Reading in Roman Prose. (Yale Studies in English, Vol. 102.) Pp. Xiv+84. New Haven: Yale University Press (London: Oxford University Press) 1946. Cloth, 16s. 6d. Net. [REVIEW] The Classical Review 61 (3-4):129-130.
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  38.  12
    James L. Kastely (1991). Persuasion: Jane Austen's Philosophical Rhetoric. Philosophy and Literature 15 (1):74-88.
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  39.  20
    Inger Sigrun Brodey (1999). Adventures of a Female Werther: Jane Austen's Revision of Sensibility. Philosophy and Literature 23 (1):110-126.
  40.  5
    Patrick W. Conner (1998). Jane Roberts and Christian Kay, Eds., with Lynne Grundy, A Thesaurus of Old English, 1: Introduction and Thesaurus; 2: Index. (King's College London Medieval Studies, 11.) London: Centre for Late Antique and Medieval Studies, King's College London, 1995. 1: Pp. Xxxv, 1–716. 2: Pp. Iv, 717–1555. £55. [REVIEW] Speculum 73 (3):887-889.
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  41.  5
    Michael Vander Weele (2004). Jane Eyre and the Tradition of Self-Assertion; or, Bronte's Socialization of Schiller's "Play Aesthetic". Renascence 57 (1):4-28.
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  42.  5
    Shun’Ichi Takayanagi (2008). Jane Mallinson. T.S. Eliot's Interpretation of F. H. Bradley: Seven Essays. Modern Schoolman 85 (2):182-183.
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  43.  5
    Peter Schotch (2005). Jané I.. Reflections on Skolem's Relativity of Set-Theoretical Concepts. The Philosopher's Annual, Edited by Grim Patrick, Ludlow Peter, and Mar Gary, Vol. XXIV. CSLI Publications, Stanford, 2003, Pp. 95–121Wright C.. On Being in a Quandary: Relativism, Vagueness, Logical Revisionism. The Philosopher's Annual, Edited by Grim Patrick, Ludlow Peter, and Mar Gary, Vol. XXIV. CSLI Publications, Stanford, 2003, Pp. 273–325. [REVIEW] Bulletin of Symbolic Logic 11 (1):84-89.
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  44.  2
    David Jacoby (2011). E. Jane Burns, Sea of Silk: A Textile Geography of Women's Work in Medieval French Literature. Philadelphia: University of Pennsylvania Press, 2009. Pp. Viii, 264; 18 Black-and-White Figures. $59.95. [REVIEW] Speculum 86 (1):170-172.
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  45.  4
    Barbara Stengel (2007). Dewey's Pragmatic Poet: Reconstructing Jane Addams's Philosophical Impact. Education and Culture 23 (2):29-39.
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  46.  7
    Barbara J. Thayer-Bacon (2013). Review of Jane Roland Martin's, Education Reconfigured: Culture, Encounter, and Change. [REVIEW] Studies in Philosophy and Education 32 (1):101-107.
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  47.  7
    David McNaughton (2011). Constancy and the Ethics of Jane Austen's Mansfield Park (Review). Philosophy and Literature 35 (2):410-412.
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  48.  3
    William V. Spanos (2011). Herman Melville's Pierre; or, The Ambiguities and Jane Austen's Mansfield Park: The Imperial Violence of the Novel of Manners. Symploke 19 (1):191-230.
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  49.  1
    Patrick Madigan (2015). Female Maturity From Jane Austen to Margaret Atwood. By Michaerl Giffin. Pp. 90, Charleston, SC, 2013, £5.60. Jane Austen's Religious Imagination: A Balance of Reason and Feeling. By Michael Giffin. Pp. 91, Charleston, S.C., 2013, £5.60. [REVIEW] Heythrop Journal 56 (2):348-349.
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  50. Rosslyn Ives (2013). Jane Caro's Acceptance Speech. The Australian Humanist 111 (111):1.
     
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