Search results for 'Jim Cunningham' (try it on Scholar)

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  1. A. Cunningham (2001). A Reply to Peter Dear's 'Religion, Science and Natural Philosophy: Thoughts on Cunningham's Thesis'. Studies in History and Philosophy of Science Part A 32 (2):387-391.score: 120.0
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  2. Anne Cunningham (2003). Autonomous Consumption: Buying Into the Ideology of Capitalism\011Anne Cunningham. [REVIEW] Journal of Business Ethics 48 (3):229-236.score: 120.0
  3. Miguel Leith & Jim Cunningham (2001). Aspect and Interval Tense Logic. Linguistics and Philosophy 24 (3):331-381.score: 120.0
    Linguistic phenomena of tense and aspect have been investigated in a great deal of theoretical work in linguistics, philosophy and computer science. Modern tense logics, established by Prior, are part of this effort. Point tense logics offer an intuitive representation of tense but lack the expressiveness to represent many aspectual structures. Interval tense logics offer more expressiveness but in the general case can be computationally intractable. From a linguistic perspective there is the problem of precisely how to formalise the aspectual (...)
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  4. Richard P. Cunningham (1990). Book Review: Criticizing the Media: An Essay Review by Richard P. Cunningham. [REVIEW] Journal of Mass Media Ethics 5 (1):59 – 63.score: 120.0
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  5. Richard Cunningham (1996). Book Review: New Books Provide a Sharper Focus on Public Journalism: An Essay Review by Richard Cunningham. [REVIEW] Journal of Mass Media Ethics 11 (3):184 – 191.score: 120.0
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  6. Alexander Yip & Jim Cunningham (2002). Legal Event Reasoning for Software Agents. Artificial Intelligence and Law 10 (1-3):135-161.score: 120.0
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  7. Conor Cunningham (2002). Genealogy of Nihilism: Philosophies of Nothing and the Difference of Theology. Routledge.score: 60.0
    Nihilism is the logic of nothing as something, which claims that Nothing Is. Its unmaking of things, and its forming of formless things, strain the fundamental terms of existence: what it is to be, to know, to be known. But nihilism, the antithesis of God, is also like theology. Where nihilism creates nothingness, condenses it to substance, God also makes nothingness creative. Negotiating the borders of spirit and substance, theology can ask the questions of nihilism that other disciplines do not (...)
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  8. Frank Cunningham (2002). Theories of Democracy. Routledge.score: 60.0
    a critical introduction Frank Cunningham. economic 200; and globality/ globalism 200, 204 group loyalties 62-3 group representation 95-100; challenges 97-100; modes 97; types 96 guild socialism 137 hegemony 190-1,213 Hobbesist 73, ...
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  9. Anthony Cunningham (2013). Modern Honor: A Philosophical Defense. Routledge.score: 60.0
    This book examines the notion of honor with an eye to dissecting its intellectual demise and with the aim of making a case for honor’s rehabilitation. Western intellectuals acknowledge honor’s influence, but they lament its authority. For Western democratic societies to embrace honor, it must be compatible with social ideals like liberty, equality, and fraternity. Cunningham details a conception of honor that can do justice to these ideals. This vision revolves around three elements—character (being), relationships (relating), and activities and (...)
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  10. Frank Cunningham (2001). Theories of Democracy: A Critical Introduction. Routledge.score: 60.0
    This is the first book to be published in this exciting new series on political philosophy. Cunningham provides a critical and clear introduction to the main contemporary approaches to democracy: participatory democracy, classic and radical pluralism, deliberative democracy, catallaxy, and others. Also discussed are theorists in the background of current democratic thought, such as Tocqueville, Mill, and Rousseau. The book includes applications of democratic theories including an extended discussion of democracy and globalisation.
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  11. C. B. Macpherson & Frank Cunningham (2013). Burke, Reissue. Oup Canada.score: 60.0
    One of the twentieth century's most respected political philosophers presents a controversial perspective on the political ideas and intellectual legacy of Edmund Burke. This new edition includes an introduction by Frank Cunningham, placing the book in the broader context of Macpherson's work.
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  12. Macpherson & Frank Cunningham (2013). The Rise and Fall of Economic Justice and Other Essays, Reissue. Oup Canada.score: 60.0
    In his final book, one of the giants of twentieth-century political philosophy returns to his key themes of state, class, and property to consider such contemporary questions as economic justice, human rights, and the nature of industrial democracy. This new edition includes an introduction by Frank Cunningham, placing the book in the broader context of Macpherson's work.
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  13. Suzanne Cunningham (2000). What Is a Mind?: An Integrative Introduction to the Philosophy of Mind. Hackett.score: 30.0
    Designed for a first course in the philosophy of mind, this book has several distinctive features.
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  14. Stanley B. Cunningham (1999). Getting It Right: Aristotle's "Golden Mean" as Theory Deterioration. Journal of Mass Media Ethics 14 (1):5 – 15.score: 30.0
    Journalism and media ethics texts commonly invoke Aristotle's Golden Mean as a principal ethical theory that models such journalistic values as balance, fairness, and proportion. Working from Aristotle's text, this article argues that the Golden Mean model, as widely understood and applied to media ethics, seriously belies Aristotle's intent. It also shortchanges the reality of our moral agency and epistemic responsibility. A more authentic rendering of Aristotle's theory of acting rightly, moreover, has profound implications for communication ethicists and media practitioners.
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  15. David S. Cunningham (2008). Christian Ethics: The End of the Law. Routledge.score: 30.0
    Narrating the Christian life -- Practicing the Christian life -- Living the Christian life.
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  16. Andrew Cunningham (1988). Getting the Game Right: Some Plain Words on the Identity and Invention of Science. Studies in History and Philosophy of Science Part A 19 (3):365-389.score: 30.0
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  17. Bryon Cunningham (2001). The Reemergence of 'Emergence'. Philosophy of Science 3 (September):S63-S75.score: 30.0
    A variety of recent philosophical discussions, particularly on topics relating to complexity, have begun to reemploy the concept of 'emergence'. Although multiple concepts of 'emergence' are available, little effort has been made to systematically distinguish them. In this paper, I provide a taxonomy of higher-order properties that (inter alia) distinguishes three classes of emergent properties: (1) ontologically basic properties of complex entities, such as the mythical vital properties, (2) fully configurational properties, such as mental properties as they are conceived of (...)
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  18. Suzanne Cunningham (1997). Two Faces of Intentionality. Philosophy of Science 64 (3):445-460.score: 30.0
    Theories of intentionality need to account for non-cognitive states like emotions as well as cognitive states like beliefs. When certain non-cognitive states are included, one can formulate a feasible physicalist account of intentionality that highlights its evolutionary roots. I argue that recent experimental data support just such a move.
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  19. Bryon Cunningham (2001). Capturing Qualia: Higher-Order Concepts and Connectionism. Philosophical Psychology 14 (1):29-41.score: 30.0
    Antireductionist philosophers have argued for higher-order classifications of qualia that locate consciousness outside the scope of conventional scientific explanations, viz., by classifying qualia as intrinsic, basic, or subjective properties, antireductionists distinguish qualia from extrinsic, complex, and objective properties, and thereby distinguish conscious mental states from the possible explananda of functionalist or physicalist explanations. I argue that, in important respects, qualia are intrinsic, basic, and subjective properties of conscious mental states, and that, contrary to antireductionists' suggestions, these (...)
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  20. Donald J. Cunningham, James B. Schreiber & Connie M. Moss (2005). Belief, Doubt and Reason: C. S. Peirce on Education. Educational Philosophy and Theory 37 (2):177–189.score: 30.0
    In this paper, we explore Peirce's work for insights into a theory of learning and cognition for education. Our focus for this exploration is Peirce's paper The Fixation of Belief (FOB), originally published in 1877 in Popular Science Monthly. We begin by examining Peirce's assertion that the study of logic is essential for understanding thought and reasoning. We explicate Peirce's view of the nature of reasoning itself—the characteristic guiding principles or ‘habits of mind’ that underlie acts of inference, the dimensions (...)
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  21. Frank Cunningham, What'S Wrong with Inequality.score: 30.0
    when the Canadian Centre for Policy Alternatives published an ambitious report, The Rich and the Rest of Us by Armine Yalnizyan, reactions from the political right quickly followed. This was, of course, to be expected. Her research describes galloping disparities of income among Canadians from 1976, where after-tax median income of the top 10% of families was 31 times higher than that of the bottom 10%, to 2004 when it was 82 times higher. An even more dramatic case could be (...)
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  22. Andrew S. Cunningham (2007). Hume's Vitalism and its Implications. British Journal for the History of Philosophy 15 (1):59 – 73.score: 30.0
  23. Anthony P. Cunningham (1992). The Moral Importance of Dirty Hands. Journal of Value Inquiry 26 (2):239-250.score: 30.0
    This understanding of dirty hands should dispell the air of paradox so often associated with it. Dirty hands is a genuine moral problem, but not a conceptual one. The temptation to see it as a conceptual one arises from a hasty acceptance of these assumptions:Moral criticism is appropriate if and only if we can always do what is right. If we cannot do X or avoid doing Y, we cannot be criticized for failing to do X or for doing Y.We (...)
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  24. Anne Cunningham (2003). Autonomous Consumption: Buying Into the Ideology of Capitalism. [REVIEW] Journal of Business Ethics 48 (3):229 - 236.score: 30.0
    The purpose of this article is to examine three different approaches to autonomy in order to demonstrate how each leads to a different conclusion about the ethicality of advertising. I contend that Noggle''s (1995) belief-based autonomy theory provides the most complete understanding of autonomy. Read in conjunction with Arendt''s theory of cooperative power, Noggle''s theory leads to the conclusion that advertising does not violate consumers'' autonomy. Although it is possible for advertisers to abuse the power granted them by society these (...)
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  25. Suzanne Cunningham (1989). Perception, Meaning, and Mind. Synthese 80 (August):223-241.score: 30.0
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  26. Frank Cunningham (1980). In Defence of Objectivity. Philosophy of the Social Sciences 10 (4):417-426.score: 30.0
  27. Suzanne Cunningham (1986). Representation: Rorty Vs. Husserl. Synthese 66 (2):273 - 289.score: 30.0
  28. Suzanne Cunningham (1988). Symposium Papers, Comments and an Abstract: Comments on "Merleau-Ponty and the Myth of Bodily Intentionality". Noûs 22 (1):49-50.score: 30.0
  29. Suzanne Cunningham (1985). Perceptual Meaning and Husserl. Philosophy and Phenomenological Research 45 (4):553-566.score: 30.0
  30. G. Watts Cunningham (1911). Self-Consciousness and Consciousness of Self. Mind 20 (80):530-537.score: 30.0
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  31. Thomas V. Cunningham (2013). Skepticism About the “Convertibility” of Induced Pluripotent Stem Cells. American Journal of Bioethics 13 (1):40-42.score: 30.0
    No abstract available. First paragraph: In this issue’s target article, Stier and Schoene-Siefert purport to ‘depotentialize’ the argument from potentiality based on their claim that any human cell may be “converted” into a morally significant entity, and consequently, the argument from potentiality finally succumbs to a reductio ad absurdum. I aim to convey two reasons for skepticism about the innocuousness of the notion of cell convertibility, and hence, the cogency of their argument.
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  32. C. A. Baylis, A. Conelius Benjamin, Edgar S. Brightman, Rudolf Carnap, Alonzo Church, G. Watts Cunningham, C. J. Ducasse, Irwin Edman, Hunter Guthrie, J. S., Julius Kraft, Glenn R. Morrow, Joseph Ratner & And Julius R. Welnberg (1942). To the Editor or "Mind". Mind 51 (203):296-a-296.score: 30.0
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  33. Suzanne Cunningham (1976). Language and the Phenomenological Reductions of Edmund Husserl. Nijhoff.score: 30.0
    CHAPTER I INTRODUCTION Rene" Descartes started modern Western philosophy on its search for an absolutely certain foundation for knowledge. ...
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  34. Stanley B. Cunningham (2001). Responding to Propaganda: An Ethical Enterprise. Journal of Mass Media Ethics 16 (2 & 3):138 – 147.score: 30.0
    By virtue of its epistemic deficits, propaganda is very much an unethical phenomenon. Coping effectively with propaganda requires a communicative response that confronts its inherent unethicality with ethically grounded resistance. In this article, I propose two congruent plans of communicative action, each of which rests on an apparent ethical connection: J. Michael Sproule's (1994) reclaiming of classical eloquence, and Jonathan Rauch's (1993) provocative program of "liberal science.".
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  35. Frank Cunningham, Cities - a Philosophical Inquiry.score: 30.0
    Two years ago, the distribution of the world’s people reached the point at which over half now live in cities. Some social scientists and urban planners (but few political leaders other than those of large municipalities) had seen this change coming. With one group of exceptions, philosophers have paid less attention to the subject. I would like to advance some ideas about how to think philosophically about cities, drawing upon North American and European thinkers and traditions.
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  36. G. Watts Cunningham (1919). On Nietzsche's Doctrine of the Will to Power. Philosophical Review 28 (5):479-490.score: 30.0
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  37. W. Patrick Cunningham (1998). The Golden Rule as Universal Ethical Norm. Journal of Business Ethics 17 (1):105 - 109.score: 30.0
    "The golden rule" (Matthew 7:12) is a formulation of natural moral law, a logical way to divide good from evil. It has been attacked by J.W. Hennessey, Jr. and Bernard Gert as a "particularist preachment." On the contrary, it remains a useful, universal guide to moral conduct and cannot be considered a self-centered, subjective guide to the moral life. We must agree with Jeffrey Wattles that there are multiple possible meanings to the "rule", some legitimate and some spurious. The legitimate (...)
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  38. A. Cunningham (2002). The Pen and the Sword: Recovering the Disciplinary Identity of Physiology and Anatomy Before 1800 - I: Old Physiology-the Pen. Studies in History and Philosophy of Science Part C 33 (4):631-665.score: 30.0
    It is argued that the disciplinary identity of anatomy and physiology before 1800 are unknown to us due to the subsequent creation, success and historiographical dominance of a different discipline-experimental physiology. The first of these two papers deals with the identity of physiology from its revival in the 1530s, and demonstrates that it was a theoretical, not an experimental, discipline, achieved with the mind and the pen, not the hand and the knife. The physiological work of Jean Fernel, Albrecht von (...)
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  39. Peter Hobbins, Lynley Anderson, Nikki Cunningham, Mike Carnahan, Julie Park, Justin Denholm, Christopher Newell & Jean McPherson (2005). Liberal Eugenics: In Defence of Human Enhancement. Journal of Bioethical Inquiry 2 (2):106-115.score: 30.0
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  40. Terry Beckman, Alison Colwell & Peggy H. Cunningham (2009). The Emergence of Corporate Social Responsibility in Chile: The Importance of Authenticity and Social Networks. [REVIEW] Journal of Business Ethics 86 (2):191 - 206.score: 30.0
    Little is known about how and why corporate social responsibility (CSR) emerged in lesser developed countries. In order to address this knowledge gap, we used Chile as a test case and conducted a series of in-depth interviews with leaders of CSR initiatives. We also did an Internet and literature search to help provide support for the findings that emerged from our data. We discovered that while there are similarities in the drivers of CSR in developed countries, there are distinct differences (...)
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  41. Craig A. Cunningham (2008). Body Consciousness: A Philosophy of Mindfulness and Somaesthetics (Review). Education and Culture 24 (2):pp. 54-59.score: 30.0
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  42. Suzanne Cunningham & Lenore Langsdorf (1979). Language, the Reductions, and "Immanence". Research in Phenomenology 9 (1):247-259.score: 30.0
  43. Joseph Cunningham (2013). Praxis Exiled: Herbert Marcuse and the One Dimensional University. Journal of Philosophy of Education 47 (4):537-547.score: 30.0
    Leading Frankfurt School theorist, Herbert Marcuse, possessed an intricate relationship with higher education. As a professor, Marcuse participated in the 1960s student movements, believing that college students had potential as revolutionary subjects. Additionally, Marcuse advocated for a college education empowered by a form of praxis that extended education outside the university into realms of critical thought and action. However, the more pessimistic facet of his theory, best represented in the canonical One Dimensional Man, now seems to be the dominant ideology (...)
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  44. Suzanne Cunningham (1983). Husserl and Private Languages: A Response to Hutcheson. Philosophy and Phenomenological Research 44 (1):103-111.score: 30.0
  45. Frank Cunningham (2005). Market Economies and Market Societies. Journal of Social Philosophy 36 (2):129–142.score: 30.0
    One would be hard pressed these days to find any defenders of the sort of full-blown economic plannification characteristic of the late Soviet Union and other Communist states, and with good reason given their economic inefficiency. The departure from plannification is, of course, celebrated by neo-liberal champions of capitalism. Critics of unbridled capitalism are less enthusiastic about the embrace of economic markets, which are correctly seen as promoting inequalities and objectionably competitive values. A question put to themselves by the critics (...)
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  46. Stanley B. Cunningham (2008). Reclaiming Moral Agency: The Moral Philosophy of Albert the Great. Catholic University of America Press.score: 30.0
    Albert and the career of virtue theory -- Modern virtue theory as foreground to Albert's moral philosophy -- Albert's ethical treatises -- The significance of Albert's moral treatises in early-thirteenth-century moral philosophy -- Approaching the moral order -- Meta-ethical reflections on "moral science" and its procedures -- The metaphysics of the good -- The architecture of moral goodness -- The genesis of virtue : intrinsic causes -- The genesis of virtue : extrinsic causes -- The concept of virtue -- The (...)
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  47. Suzanne Cunningham (1991). A Darwinian Approach to Functionalism. Journal of Philosophical Research 16:145-157.score: 30.0
    I argue against the claim of certain functionalists, like Jerry Fodor, that theories of psychological states ought to abstract from the physiology of the systems that exhibit such states. Taking seriously Darwin’s claim that living organisms struggle to survive, and that their “mental powers” are adaptations that assist them in this struggle, I argue that not only emotions but also paradigm cognitive states like beliefs are intimately bound up with the physiology of the organism and its efforts to maintain its (...)
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  48. Frank Cunningham (2007). The University and Social Justice. Journal of Academic Ethics 5 (2-4):153-162.score: 30.0
    Considerations of social justice pertain to universities with respect to reserved spaces for applicants from disadvantaged groups, targeted hiring, differential student fees or faculty workloads and salaries, and similarly contested matters. This paper displaces debates over what constitutes just allocation of university resources from those over theories of justice in general to those about alternative visions of the proper goal of universities. To this end, educational and democratic theories of John Dewey are drawn on as an alternative to elitist conceptions (...)
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  49. Joseph C. Banis, John H. Barker, Michael Cunningham, Cedric G. Francois, Allen Furr, Federico Grossi, Moshe Kon, Claudio Maldonado, Serge Martinez, Gustavo Perez-Abadia, Marieke Vossen & Osborne P. Wiggins (2004). Response to Selected Commentaries on the AJOB Target Article “On the Ethics of Facial Transplantation Research”. American Journal of Bioethics 4 (3):W23-W31.score: 30.0
    Main Response Topics ? Introduction ? Open display and public evaluation ? Publicity versus patient privacy ? Facial tissue donation ? Validity of Louisville Instrument for Risk Acceptance ? Patients' understanding of risk ? Face versus hand transplantation ? Rejection rates/risks ? Patient compliance ? Exit strategy ? Functional recovery ? Societietal implications ? Psychological implications ? Conclusion: Uncertainty likely to persist.
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  50. William P. Cunningham (2000). Listening to the Wilderness: The Life and Work of Sigurd F. Olson. Ethics, Place and Environment 3 (3):323 – 329.score: 30.0
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