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Jeffrey Wattles [8]Jeffrey Hamilton Wattles [1]
  1. Ishtiyaque Haji, Stefaan E. Cuypers, Yannick Joye, S. K. Wertz, Estelle R. Jorgensen, Iris M. Yob, Jeffrey Wattles, Sabrina D. Misirhiralall, Eric C. Mullis & Seth Lerer (2013). 1. Front Matter Front Matter (Pp. I-Iii). Journal of Aesthetic Education 47 (3).
     
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  2. Jeffrey Wattles (2013). John Muir as a Guide to Education in Environmental Aesthetics. Journal of Aesthetic Education 47 (3):56-71.
    How shall we expand our appreciation of the beauties of nature? One set of resources for this project is the writings of John Muir (1838–1914). At the age of eleven, Muir came with family from Scotland to the United States, where, after working on family farms and taking a few science courses at the University of Wisconsin, he set forth on wide-ranging travels that led him to Yosemite in eastern California. My First Summer in the Sierra records his life-changing discovery. (...)
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  3. Jeffrey Wattles (2007). On the Meaning of Life. Teaching Philosophy 30 (1):134-135.
  4. Jeffrey Wattles (2006). Husserl and the Phenomenology of Religious Experience: A Sketch and an Invitation. In Eric Chelstrom (ed.), Being Amongst Others: Phenomenological Reflections on the Life-World. Cambridge Scholars Press 244--61.
     
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  5. Jeffrey Wattles (2006). Teleology Past and Present. Zygon 41 (2):445-464.
    Current teleology in Western biology, philosophy, and theology draws on resources from four main Western philosophers. (1) Plato’s ’Timaeus’, (2) Aristotle’s ’Physics’, (3) Kant’s ’Critique of Judgment’, (4) Hegel’s ’Philosophy of Nature’. Teleological themes persist, in different ways, in contemporary discussions; I consider two lines of criticism of traditional teleology -- by Richard Dawkins and Stephen Jay Gould -- and one line that continues traditional teleology in an updated way -- by Holmes Rolston, III. (edited).
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  6. Jeffrey Wattles (1997). The Golden Rule. OUP Usa.
    Wattles offers a comprehensive survey of the history of the golden rule, "Do unto others as you want others to do unto you". He traces the rule's history in contexts as diverse as the writings of Confucius and the Greek philosophers, the Bible, modern theology and philosophy, and the American "self-help" context. He concludes by offering his own synthesis of these varied understandings.
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  7. Jeffrey Wattles (1987). Levels of Meaning in the Golden Rule. Journal of Religious Ethics 15 (1):106 - 129.
    The golden rule is most adequately conceived as a series of ascending principles about pleasure, sympathy, reason, brotherly or sisterly love, moral insight, and God-consciousness. The account draws primarily on Christian and Confucian traditions and on studies by contemporary philosophers. Questions are then discussed about the use of substantive moral assumptions and intuition in the rule, its supererogatory character, and the role of its spiritual level. The golden rule is proposed as a principle bearing valuable meanings from its diverse cultural (...)
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