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  1. Jay Moore (2008). Conceptual Foundations of Radical Behaviorism. Sloan Pub..
  2. Jay Moore (1999). The Basic Principles of Behaviorism. In Bruce A. Thyer (ed.), The Philosophical Legacy of Behaviorism. Kluwer Academic Publishers. 41--68.
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  3. Jay Moore (1993). Behaviorism, Introspection and the Mind's I. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 16 (4):657.
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  4. Jay Moore (1992). On Private Events and Theoretical Terms. Journal of Mind and Behavior 13 (4):329-345.
    The conception of a private event as an inferred, theoretical construct is critically examined. The foundation of this conception in logical positivist epistemology is noted, and the basis of the radical behaviorist alternative is presented. Of particular importance is the radical behaviorist stance on the contributions of physiology and private behavioral events to psychological explanations. Two cases are then reviewed to illustrate radical behaviorist concerns about private events, theoretical terms, and the relation between them. The first is the position of (...)
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  5. Jay Moore (1990). On Mentalism, Privacy, and Behaviorism. Journal of Mind and Behavior 11 (1):19-36.
    The present paper examines three issues from the perspective of Skinner's radical behaviorism: the nature of mentalism, the relation between behaviorism and mentalism, and the nature of behavioristic objections to mentalism. Mentalism is characterized as a particular orientation to the explanation of behavior that entails an appeal to inner causes. Methodological and radical behaviorism are examined with respect to this definition, and methodological behaviorism is held to be mentalistic by virtue of its implicit appeal to mental phenomena in the account (...)
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  6. Jay Moore (1989). Why Methodological Behaviorism is Mentalistic. Theoretical and Philosophical Psychology 9 (2):20-27.
    To be familiar with Skinner's radical behaviorism is to be familiar with its objections to both methodological behaviorism and mentalism. However, the relation between methodological behaviorism and mentalism is often not clear. Methodological behaviorism is generally held to be an attempt to explain behavior in terms of inter subjectively verifiable phenomena, whereas mentalism is generally held to be an attempt to explain behavior in terms of inner causes. The central issue is why does methodological behaviorism adopt the position that observable (...)
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  7. Jay Moore (1988). Evolution and Impulsiveness. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 11 (4):691.
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  8. Jay Moore (1981). On Mentalism, Methodological Behaviorism, and Radical Behaviorism. Behaviorism 9 (1):55-77.
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  9. Jay Moore, Edward Morris, Stanley Pliskoff, Howard Rachlin, George Reynolds, Todd Risley, William Rozeboom, Tr Sarbin, Wn Schoenfeld & Evalyn Segal (1981). Brian Lahren. Behaviorism 9:128.
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  10. Jay Moore (1975). On the Principle of Operationism in a Science of Behavior. Behaviorism 3 (2):120-138.