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  1. Jeremy Wanderer (2013). Anscombe's 'Teachers'. Journal of Philosophy of Education 47 (2):204-221.
    This article is an investigation into G. E. M. Anscombe's suggestion that there can be cases where belief takes a personal object, through an examination of the role that the activity of teaching plays in Anscombe's discussion. By contrasting various kinds of ‘teachers’ that feature in her discussion, it is argued that the best way of understanding the idea of believing someone personally is to situate the relevant encounter within the social, conversational framework of ‘engaged reasoning’. Key features of this (...)
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  2. Jeremy Wanderer (2013). Testimony and the Interpersonal. International Journal of Philosophical Studies 21 (1):92 - 110.
    (2013). Testimony and the Interpersonal. International Journal of Philosophical Studies: Vol. 21, No. 1, pp. 92-110. doi: 10.1080/09672559.2013.767508.
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  3. Jeremy Wanderer & Leo Townsend (2013). Is It Rational to Trust? Philosophy Compass 8 (1):1-14.
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  4. Jeremy Wanderer (2012). Addressing Testimonial Injustice: Being Ignored and Being Rejected. Philosophical Quarterly 62 (246):148-169.
    I examine a distinctive kind of injustice which arises when people are maltreated in their capacity as potential conveyors of knowledge. Extant discussions of testimonial injustice usually assume that the injustice occurs when an audience ignores the claims made by a testifier. This assumption obscures the fact that there are occasions where the best framework for thinking about testimonial injustice is that of inappropriately rejecting, not ignoring, those claims; the injustice differs in these two kinds of case. Light is thrown (...)
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  5. Jeremy Wanderer (2012). 'The Happy Thought of a Single Man': On the Legendary Beginnings of a Style of Reasoning. Studies in History and Philosophy of Science Part A 43 (4):640-648.
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  6. Jeremy Wanderer (2011). On Vice and Confession. South African Journal of Philosophy 30 (4):408-416.
    Philosophical writing in the advocatorial mode aims to advance a given position by reasoned argument designed to rationally persuade anyone of its veracity. Philosophical writing in the confessional mode uses theoretical reasoning and critical rigour in the course of arriving at a specific kind of philosophical self-judgment with therapeutic intent. Here I suggest that the best way to read Samantha Vice’s paper (‘How Do I Live in This Strange Place?’) is to treat it as written in the confessional, and not (...)
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  7. Jeremy Wanderer (2010). Inhabiting the Space of Reasoning. Analysis 70 (2):367-378.
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  8. Bernhard Weiss & Jeremy Wanderer (eds.) (2010). Reading Brandom: On Making It Explicit. Routledge.
    Essential reading for students and scholars of philosophy of language and mind, Reading Brandom is also an excellent companion volume to Reading McDowell: On ...
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  9. Ben Kotzee & Jeremy Wanderer (2008). Introduction: A Thicker Epistemology? Philosophical Papers 37 (3):337-343.
    Abstract The distinction between thick and thin concepts has been a central part of recent discussion in metaethics. Whilst there is a debate regarding how best to characterise the distinction, it is commonly accepted that ethical theorising traditionally focuses on the thin, leading some to contend that moving from considering thin to thick concepts leads to a very different, and preferable, conception of ethics. Not only does a similar distinction between thick and thin concepts suggest itself within epistemology, traditional discussion (...)
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  10. Jeremy Wanderer (2008). Robert Brandom. Acumen/McGill-Queens University Press.
  11. Jeremy Wanderer (2002). Timm Triplett and Willem DeVries, Knowledge, Mind, and the Given: Reading Wilfrid Sellars's' Empiricism and the Philosophy of Mind'Reviewed By. Philosophy in Review 22 (3):224-226.
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