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  1. John Hart (forthcoming). Frank Knight's 'Categories' and the Definition of Economics. Journal of Economic Methodology:1-18.
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  2. John Hart (2011). Terence Hutchison and the Introduction of Popper's Falsifiability Criterion to Economics. Journal of Economic Methodology 18 (4):409-426.
    Hutchison's 1938 essay has been variously interpreted as introducing positivism, ultra-empiricism and Popperian falsificationism to economics. Yet his apparent inconsistency in maintaining all of these positions seems to have gone unnoticed in the literature. Previously I have criticized attempts to characterize Hutchison as a positivist or ultra-empiricist. In this article I argue that Klappholz and Agassi failed to support their claim that Hutchison introduced Popper's criterion to economics. That is, this paper deals with this specific question, rather than the wider (...)
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  3. John Hart (2010). Terence Hutchison and Frank Knight: A Reappraisal of Their 1940–1941 Exchange. Journal of Economic Methodology 17 (4):359-373.
    The person arguably most responsible for the view of Hutchison as the positivist who introduced positivism into economics was Frank Knight. I argue that Knight in 1940 failed to demonstrate that Hutchison was a positivist, at least in the narrow logical positivist sense of the term. By questioning Knight's charge, I aim to challenge the conventional wisdom that identifies ?Hutchison? with ?positivism?. The paper is then a first step in the argument that positivism, even in 1938, played only an (...)
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  4. John Hart (2009). Machlup's Misrepresentation of Hutchison's Methodology. Journal of Economic Methodology 16 (3):325-340.
    Hutchison's 1938 essay has been mainly interpreted as introducing positivism and ultra-empiricism into economics. Such interpretations misrepresent his position. While he clearly drew on logical positivism, his methodology stems from a more moderate form of empiricism. However the issue at stake is not the exact degree of Hutchison's empiricism, but rather the extent to which such negative labelling has trivialised his position and distracted attention from the main concern of his 1938 essay. This was to mount a sustained and systematic (...)
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  5. John Hart (2003). Terence Hutchison's 1938 Essay: Towards a Reappraisal. Journal of Economic Methodology 10 (3):353-373.
    Terence Hutchison's 1938 essay has been variously interpreted as introducing positivism, ultra?empiricism and Popperian falsificationism into economics. This paper argues that such interpretations are unfair and inaccurate. Moreover, they distract from his central message. The paper is divided into three main sections. The first seeks to demonstrate the extent to which Hutchison's essay differs from these previous interpretations. The second argues that Hutchison's central concern was to highlight and demonstrate the inadequacies of the traditional deductive method of ?classical? economics. (...)
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  6. John Hart (2002). A Conversation with Terence Hutchison. Journal of Economic Methodology 9 (3):359-377.
    The pigeonholing of Hutchison's methodology as positivist, ultra-empiricist or Popperian has militated against a full appreciation of his more complex position. In this as-verbatim-as-possible account of an afternoon's discussion with Hutchison, it is the directly personal manner in which we gain insights, rather than simply the insights themselves, that we hope will help towards a re-assessment. We learn of his non-positivist view that economics is an empirical-historical discipline distinct from the natural sciences; and his rejection of Popper's view that prediction (...)
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  7. John Hart (1997). Ethics and Technology: Innovation and Transformation in Community Contexts. Pilgrim Press.
     
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  8. John Hart (1993). Walter Blanco, Jennifer Tolbert Roberts (Edd.): Herodotus, The Histories: New Translation, Selections, Backgrounds, Commentaries. (Norton Critical Editions in the History of Ideas.) Pp. Xxi + 433; 1 Map. New York and London: W. W. Norton, 1992. Paper, £5.50. [REVIEW] The Classical Review 43 (02):420-421.
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  9. John Hart (1992). Wealth and Tragedy in Herodotus I. N. Perysinakis: Η Ννοια Του Πλοτου Στην Στορη Του Ηροδτου (Επιστημονικ Επετηρδα Φιλοσοφικς Σχολς, 31.) Pp. 280. Ioannina: University of Ioannina, 1987. Paper. [REVIEW] The Classical Review 42 (01):20-24.
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  10. John Hart (1991). Jubilee and New Jubilee. In Charles V. Blatz (ed.), Ethics and Agriculture: An Anthology on Current Issues in World Context. University of Idaho Press. 191.
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  11. John Mason Hart (1990). [Book Review] Revolutionary Mexico, the Coming and Process of the Mexican Revolution. [REVIEW] Science and Society 54:100-103.
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  12. John Hart (1988). David Grene: Herodotus, The History (Translated). Pp. X + 699; 8 Outline Maps. Chicago and London: University of Chicago Press, 1987. £23.95. [REVIEW] The Classical Review 38 (02):402-403.
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  13. John Hart (1977). School Books (2) 1. John Sharwood–Smith: The Bride From the Sea. (Inside the Ancient World Series.) Pp. 104; Illus. London: Macmillan, 1973. Paper, 80p. [REVIEW] The Classical Review 27 (02):258-262.
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  14. J. Gregory Dees & John A. Hart (1974). Paradox Regained: A Reply to Meyers and Stern. Journal of Philosophy 71 (12):367-372.
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  15. John L. Hart (1968). Fishes Marine Fishes of New England John M. Moreland Eric Heath A. H. Reed A. W. Reed. Bioscience 18 (12):1148-1148.
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  16. John Robbins Hart (1934). Fourteen Reasons Why I Believe in God. New York, Association Press.
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