Search results for 'Jeff S. Hunter' (try it on Scholar)

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  1.  15
    G. Don Murphy, Tom Schenkenberg, Jeff S. Hunter & Margaret P. Battin (1997). Advance Directives: A Computer Assisted Approach to Assuring Patients' Rights and Compliance with PSDA and JCAHO Standards. [REVIEW] HEC Forum 9 (3):247-255.
  2.  3
    G. Don Murphy, Tom Schenkenberg, Jeff S. Hunter & Margaret P. Battin (1997). Advance Directives: A Computer Assisted Approach to Assuring Patients’ Rights and Compliance with PSDA and JCAHO Standards. [REVIEW] HEC Forum 9 (3):247-255.
  3.  74
    Daniel Hunter & Reed Richter (1978). Counterfactuals and Newcomb's Paradox. Synthese 39 (2):249 - 261.
    In their development of causal decision theory, Allan Gibbard and William Harper advocate a particular method for calculating the expected utility of an action, a method based upon the probabilities of certain counterfactuals. Gibbard and Harper then employ their method to support a two-box solution to Newcomb’s paradox. This paper argues against some of Gibbard and Harper’s key claims concerning the truth-values and probabilities of counterfactuals involved in expected utility calculations, thereby disputing their analysis of Newcomb’s Paradox. If we are (...)
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  4. W. S. Hunter (1925). The Subject's Report. Psychological Review 32 (2):153-170.
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  5. Ian Hunter (2012). Kant's Political Thought in the Prussian Enlightenment. In Elisabeth Ellis (ed.), Kant's Political Theory: Interpretations and Applications. Pennsylvania State University Press
    This article provides an historical account of Kant's political, legal, and religious thought in the context of the Prussian Enlightenment.
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  6.  57
    Michael Hunter & Edward B. Davis (1996). The Making of Robert Boyle' s fRee Enquiry Into the Vulgarly Receiv'd nOtion of Nature (1686). Early Science and Medicine 1 (2):204-268.
    This study throws new light on the composition of Boyle's Free Enquiry into the Vulgarly Receiv'd Notion of Nature ; it also draws more general conclusions about Boyle's methods as an author and his links with his context. Its basis is a careful study of the extant manuscript drafts for the work, and their relationship with the published editions. Section 2 describes Boyle's characteristic method of composition from the late 1650s onwards, involving the dictation of discrete sections of text to (...)
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  7.  15
    Hugh Hunter (2015). George Berkeley’s Proof for the Existence of God. International Journal for Philosophy of Religion 78 (2):183-193.
    Most philosophers have given up George Berkeley’s proof for the existence of God as a lost cause, for in it, Berkeley seems to conclude more than he actually shows. I defend the proof by showing that its conclusion is not the thesis that an infinite and perfect God exists, but rather the much weaker thesis that a very powerful God exists and that this God’s agency is pervasive in nature. This interpretation, I argue, is consistent with the texts. It is (...)
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  8.  19
    Ian Hunter, Heideggerian Mathematics: Badiou's Being and Event.
    The combination of Heideggerian metaphysics and advanced mathematics in Alain Badiou’s Being and Event presents a unique challenge to modern commentary. Badiou’s metaphysical axe-grinding makes his work uninteresting to mathematical logicians, while the humanities scholars who wield his axes often have little grasp of the mathematics on which they are supposed to have been honed. This lacuna helps to explain why Being and Event has been dismissed by some as ‘fashionable nonsense’ and praised by others as “one of the most (...)
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  9.  24
    Peter Anstey & Michael Hunter (2008). Robert Boyle's 'Designe About Natural History'. Early Science and Medicine 13 (2):83-126.
    This paper provides an analysis of Robert Boyle's most detailed discussion of the Baconian method of natural history. In a long letter to Henry Oldenburg dated 13 June 1666 and in ancillary manuscript material, Boyle spells out the method or 'Designe' by which he believes experimental programs in natural philosophy should be written up. The 'Designe' is enormously important in giving a clear statement of the precise contours of Boyle's Baconian methodology and providing a key to understanding the rationale, composition (...)
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  10.  8
    Ian Hunter (2005). Kant's Religion and Prussian Religious Policy. Modern Intellectual History 2 (1):1-27.
    Since Dilthey’s template study of 1890, the Prussian state’s attempt to censor Kant’s religious writings has typically been seen as the work of a reactionary politics bent on imposing religious orthodoxy as a bulwark against the spread of Aufklärung. This paper offers a revisionist interpretation, arguing that the attempted censoring was a by-product of a set of a longstanding Religionspolitik designed to achieve religious toleration through a system of regulated public confessions. Reaffirmed in the Religious Edict (1788) and the Censorship (...)
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  11.  13
    Ian Hunter (2002). The Morals of Metaphysics: Kant's 'Groundwork' as Intellectual Paideia. Critical Inquiry 28 (4):908-929.
    To approach philosophy as a way of working on the self means to begin not with the experience it clarifies and the subject it discovers, but with the acts of self‐transformation it requires and the subjectivity it seeks to fashion. Commenting on the variety of spiritual exercises to be found in the ancient schools, Pierre Hadot remarks that: Some, like Plutarch’s ethismoi, designed to curb curiosity, anger or gossip, were only practices intended to ensure good moral habits. Others, particularly the (...)
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  12.  39
    Geoffrey Hunter (1995). Quine's 'Two Dogmas of Empiricism'. Philosophical Investigations 18 (4):305-328.
    This is a critical examination of Quine's "Two Dogmas" that leaves nothing much of Quine's paper still standing. It concludes with a short study of a bit of bad work in philosophy that results from following the doctrines of "Two Dogmas".
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  13.  8
    Ian Hunter (2011). Charles Taylor's A Secular Age and Secularization in Early Modern Germany. Modern Intellectual History 8 (3):621-646.
    In this essay I discuss the historical adequacy of Charles Taylor's philosophical history of secularization, as presented in his A Secular Age . I do so by situating it in relation to the contextual historiography of secularization in early modern Europe, with a particular focus on developments in the German Empire. Considering how profoundly conceptions of secularization have been bound to competing religious and political programmes, we must begin our discussion by entertaining the possibility that modern philosophical and historiographic conceptions (...)
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  14.  2
    Helen Carr & C. Hunter (2012). Unravelling Law's Kinning Practices: Feminism, Fictive Families and the Albert Kennedy Trust. Feminist Legal Studies 20 (2):105-120.
    In 1989 Smart problematised law as a masculinist knowledge which disqualified other forms of knowledge, particularly feminism. Twenty-one years later Smart characterises the relationship between law and feminism quite differently. In this account law responds to feminism and outcomes are progressive. Smart suggests that rather than continuing to focus on law’s disciplinary and normalising role, it is more productive to conceptualise contemporary family law as a creative kinning practice. We argue, however, that we must also bring into this account the (...)
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  15.  7
    I. R. Hunter, The Desire for Deconstruction: Derrida's Metaphysics of Law.
    This article offers an historical commentary on Jacques Derrida’s influential essay ‘Force of Law’, seeking to situate Derrida’s deconstruction of law and jurisprudence within an intellectual history of 1960s humanities theory. It does so by approaching deconstruction as symptomatic of the periodic resurgence of European university metaphysics, mediated here by Derrida’s redeployment of Husserl’s transcendental phenomenology. Deconstruction is historicised by investigating its operation as a particular kind of ‘spiritual exercise’ or intellectual regimen. This is one designed to form a privileged (...)
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  16.  53
    R. L. Hunter (2004). Plato's Symposium. Oxford University Press.
    Oxford Approaches to Classical Literature (Series Editors: Kathleen Coleman and Richard Rutherford) introduces individual works of Greek and Latin literature to readers who are approaching them for the first time. Each volume sets the work in its literary and historical context, and aims to offer a balanced and engaging assessment of its content, artistry, and purpose. A brief survey of the influence of the work upon subsequent generations is included to demonstrate its enduring relevance and power. All quotations from the (...)
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  17.  7
    David Saunders & Ian Hunter (2003). Bringing the State to England: Andrew Tooke's Translation of Samuel Pufendorf's 'De Officio Hominis Et Civis'. History of Political Thought 24 (2):218-234.
    Andrew Tooke's 1691 English translation of Samuel Pufendorf's De officio hominis et civis, published as The Whole Duty of Man According to the Law of Nature, brought Pufendorf's manual fo statist natural law into English politics at a moment of temporary equilibrium in the unfinished contest between Crown and Parliament for the rights and powers of sovereignty. Drawing on the authors' re-edition of The Whole Duty of Man, this article describes and analyses a telling instance of how--by translation--the core political (...)
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  18.  4
    Ian Hunter (2010). Vattel's Law of Nations: Diplomatic Casuistry for the Protestant Nation. Grotiana 31 (1):108-140.
    This paper argues that Vattel's Droit des gens cannot be adequately interpreted as based on a philosophical principle, whether of universal justice or of raison d'état. Rather, Vattel unfolds his law of nations within a casuistical discourse where inconsistent principles are deployed strategically. This forms an ethical space in which universal justice can be continuously adapted to the exigencies of national self-interest as interpreted by the diplomat of a Protestant republican nation.
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  19.  1
    J. F. M. Hunter (1986). The Concept ‘Mind’: J.F.M. Hunter. Philosophy 61 (238):439-451.
    It is a curious thing about the philosophy of mind, that it includes surprisingly little about minds. In an average anthology on the subject, or a book like Ryle's, one finds discussions of thinking, imagining, believing, willing, remembering, and so on, but not of minds. It seems to be assumed that investigating these topics is investigating minds; but whether that is true is not itself made a topic for investigation.
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  20. Richard Hunter (2004). Plato's Symposium. Oxford University Press Usa.
    Oxford Approaches to Classical Literature introduces individual works of Greek and Latin literature to readers who are approaching them for the first time. Each volume sets the work in its literary and historical context, and aims to offer a balanced and engaging assessment of its content, artistry, and purpose. A brief survey of the influence of the work upon subsequent generations is included to demonstrate its enduring relevance and power. All quotations from the original are translated into English. Plato's Symposium (...)
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  21. Richard Hunter (2006). Plato's Symposium and the Traditions of Ancient Fiction. In J. H. Lesher, Debra Nails & Frisbee C. C. Sheffield (eds.), Plato's Symposium: Issues in Interpretation and Reception. Distributed by Harvard University Press
  22. J. F. M. Hunter (1977). Some Grammatical States: J. F. M. Hunter. Philosophy 52 (200):155-166.
    The following are not among the least puzzling remarks in Wittgenstein's Philosophical Investigations : 572. Expectation is, grammatically, a state; like: being of an opinion, hoping for something, knowing something, being able to do something. But in order to understand the grammar of these states it is necessary to ask: ‘What counts as a criterion for anyone's being in such a state?’ 573.… What, in particular cases, do we regard as criteria for someone's being of such and such an opinion? (...)
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  23. David Hunter (2011). Editor's Choice Issue 3, 2011. Research Ethics 7 (3):81-81.
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  24. MaryCarol R. Hunter & Ali Askarinejad (2015). Designer's Approach for Scene Selection in Tests of Preference and Restoration Along a Continuum of Natural to Manmade Environments. Frontiers in Psychology 6.
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  25.  6
    Ian Hunter, Heideggerian Mathematics: Badiou's Being and Event as Spiritual Pedagogy.
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  26.  12
    C. K. Hunter (1976). The Problem of Fichte's Phenomenology of Love. Idealistic Studies 6 (2):178-190.
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  27.  25
    Cornelius Hunter (2014). Darwin’s Principle: The Use of Contrastive Reasoning in the Confirmation of Evolution. Hopos: The Journal of the International Society for the History of Philosophy of Science 4 (1):106-149.
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  28.  10
    Peter Anstey Hunter & Michael (2008). Robert Boyle's 'Designe About Natural History'. Early Science and Medicine 13 (2):83-126.
  29.  32
    J. F. M. Hunter (1968). Forms of Life" in Wittgenstein's "Philosophical Investigations. American Philosophical Quarterly 5 (4):233 - 243.
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  30. Graeme Hunter (2004). Radical Protestantism in Spinoza's Thought. Ashgate.
    Context -- A Jew in Amsterdam -- Conflicts and communities -- Christian philosophy? -- A Bible gallery -- Religion and politics in the TTP -- Miracles, meaning, and moderation -- Christian pluralism -- Ethics reconsidered -- Providence, obedience, and love -- Spinoza and Christianity.
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  31.  9
    Michael Hunter & Paul B. Wood (1986). Towards Solomon's House: Rival Strategies for Reforming the Early Royal Society. History of Science 24 (1):49-108.
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  32.  26
    Ian Hunter (2011). Brett , Annabel S. Changes of State: Nature and the Limits of the City in Early Modern Natural Law . Princeton, NJ: Princeton University Press, 2011. Pp. Xii+242. $35.00 (Cloth). [REVIEW] Ethics 122 (1):179-183.
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  33.  5
    R. L. Hunter (1980). Lois Spatz: Aristophanes. (Twayne's World Authors Series.) Pp. Xii + 154. Boston: Twayne Publishers, 1978. Cloth. The Classical Review 30 (01):136-.
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  34.  8
    Graeme Hunter (1995). Kant's Theory of Justice. Review of Metaphysics 49 (1):160-161.
  35.  23
    David G. Hunter (1995). The Date and Purpose of Augustine's De Continentia. Augustinian Studies 26 (2):7-24.
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  36.  5
    C. K. Hunter (1976). The Problem of Fichte's Phenomenology of Love. Idealistic Studies 6 (2):178-190.
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  37.  20
    Graeme Hunter (2000). Motion and Rest in the Pensées – a Note on Pascal's Modernism. International Journal for Philosophy of Religion 47 (2):87-99.
  38.  2
    Michael Hunter (2015). Robert Boyle's Early Intellectual Evolution: A Reappraisal. Intellectual History Review 25 (1):5-19.
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  39.  17
    Graeme Hunter (2009). Cicero's Neglected Argument From Design. British Journal for the History of Philosophy 17 (2):235-245.
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  40.  16
    J. F. M. Hunter (1965). Wittgenstein's Logical Atomism. By James Griffin, Clarendon Press, Oxford, 1964, Pp. Viii, 166; $4.50. [REVIEW] Dialogue 3 (4):461-462.
  41.  19
    David Hunter (2003). Gabriel Segal's a Slim Book About Narrow Content. Noûs 37 (4):724–745.
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  42. Bruce Hunter (1984). David Miller, Philosophy and Ideology in Hume's Political Thought Reviewed By. Philosophy in Review 4 (5):203-206.
     
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  43.  10
    J. F. M. Hunter (1984). Wittgenstein's Lectures, Cambridge 1930-32. Canadian Journal of Philosophy 14 (1):153-165.
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  44.  2
    Jefferson Hunter (2010). Praxilla's List. Arion 18 (1):79-84.
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  45.  4
    Latham Hunter (2002). Narrowing the 'Wider Issues' in Fuery's New Developments in Film Theory. Film-Philosophy 6 (1).
    Patrick Fuery _New Developments in Film Theory_ London: MacMillan Press, 2000 ISBN 0-333-74490-X HB; 0-333-74491-8 PB 211 pp.
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  46.  2
    Rosemary Hunter (2011). Kim Brooks (Ed.), Justice Bertha Wilson: One Woman's Difference. [REVIEW] Feminist Legal Studies 19 (1):93-95.
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  47. David A. Hunter (1996). Definition in Frege's' Foundations of Arithmetic'. Pacific Philosophical Quarterly 77 (2):88-107.
     
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  48.  10
    G. K. Hunter (1964). The Theology of Marlowe's the Jew of Malta. Journal of the Warburg and Courtauld Institutes 27:211-240.
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  49.  8
    J. F. M. Hunter (1967). Wittgenstein's Theory of Linguistic Self-Sufficiency. Dialogue 6 (3):367-378.
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  50.  4
    John F. M. Hunter (1978). A Scholar's Wittgenstein. Philosophical Review 87 (2):259-274.
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