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John M. Doris [26]John Michael Doris [1]
  1. Lauren Olin & John M. Doris (2014). Vicious Minds. Philosophical Studies 168 (3):665-692.
    While there is now considerable anxiety about whether the psychological theory presupposed by virtue ethics is empirically sustainable, analogous issues have received little attention in the virtue epistemology literature. This paper argues that virtue epistemology encounters challenges reminiscent of those recently encountered by virtue ethics: just as seemingly trivial variation in context provokes unsettling variation in patterns of moral behavior, trivial variation in context elicits unsettling variation in patterns of cognitive functioning. Insofar as reliability is a condition on epistemic virtue, (...)
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  2. John M. Doris (2010). Heated Agreement: Lack of Character as Being for the Good. Philosophical Studies 148 (1):135-146.
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  3. John M. Doris (2010). Introduction. In John Michael Doris (ed.), The Moral Psychology Handbook. Oxford University Press.
     
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  4. John M. Doris (2010). Serial Killers - Philosophy for Everyone: Being and Killing. Wiley-Blackwell.
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  5. John Michael Doris (2010). The Moral Psychology Handbook. Oxford University Press.
    The Moral Psychology Handbook offers a survey of contemporary moral psychology, integrating evidence and argument from philosophy and the human sciences.
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  6. Joshua Knobe & John M. Doris (2010). Responsibility. In John Michael Doris (ed.), The Moral Psychology Handbook. Oxford University Press.
    A great deal of fascinating research has gone into an attempt to uncover the fundamental criteria that people use when assigning moral responsibility. Nonetheless, it seems that most existing accounts fall prey to one counterexample or another. The underlying problem, we suggest, is that there simply isn't any single system of criteria that people apply in all cases of responsibility attribution. Instead, it appears that people use quite different criteria in different kinds of cases. [This paper was originally circulated under (...)
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  7. Stephen Stich, John M. Doris & Erica Roedder (2010). Altruism. In John M. Doris & The Moral Psychology Research Group (eds.), The Moral Psychology Handbook. Oxford University Press.
    We begin, in section 2, with a brief sketch of a cluster of assumptions about human desires, beliefs, actions, and motivation that are widely shared by historical and contemporary authors on both sides in the debate. With this as background, we’ll be able to offer a more sharply focused account of the debate. In section 3, our focus will be on links between evolutionary theory and the egoism/altruism debate. There is a substantial literature employing evolutionary theory on each side of (...)
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  8. Stephen Stich, John M. Doris & Erica Roedder (2010). 1. Philosophical Background. In John Doris (ed.), Moral Psychology Handbook. Oxford University Press. 147.
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  9. John M. Doris (2009). Genealogy and Evidence: Prinz on the History of Morals. Analysis 69 (4):704-713.
  10. John M. Doris (2009). Review of Kwame Anthony Appiah, Experiments in Ethics. [REVIEW] Notre Dame Philosophical Reviews 2009 (10).
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  11. John M. Doris (2009). Skepticism About Persons. Philosophical Issues 19 (1):57-91.
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  12. Gillian K. Russell & John M. Doris (2008). Knowledge by Indifference. Australasian Journal of Philosophy 86 (3):429 – 437.
    Is it harder to acquire knowledge about things that really matter to us than it is to acquire knowledge about things we don't much care about? Jason Stanley 2005 argues that whether or not the relational predicate 'knows that' holds between an agent and a proposition can depend on the practical interests of the agent: the more it matters to a person whether p is the case, the more justification is required before she counts as (...)
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  13. Robert L. Woolfolk, John M. Doris & John M. Darley (2008). Identification, Situational Constraint, and Social Cognition. In Shaun Nichols & Joshua Knobe (eds.), Experimental Philosophy. Oxford University Press. 61.
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  14. John M. Doris (2007). Review of Dominic Murphy, Psychiatry in the Scientific Image. [REVIEW] Notre Dame Philosophical Reviews 2007 (10).
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  15. John M. Doris, Joshua Knobe & Robert L. Woolfolk (2007). Variantism About Responsibility. Philosophical Perspectives 21 (1):183–214.
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  16. John M. Doris & Dominic Murphy (2007). From My Lai to Abu Ghraib: The Moral Psychology of Atrocity. Midwest Studies in Philosophy 31 (1):25–55.
    While nothing justifies atrocity, many perpetrators manifest cognitive impairments that profoundly degrade their capacity for moral judgment, and such impairments, we shall argue, preclude the attribution of moral responsibility.
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  17. Robert L. Woolfolk, John M. Doris & & John M. Darley (2007). Identification, Situational Constraint, and Social Cognition : Studies in the Attribution of Moral Responsibility. In Joshua Knobe (ed.), Experimental Philosophy. Oxford University Press.
  18. Robert L. Woolfolk, John M. Doris & John M. Darley (2006). Identification, Situational Constraint, and Social Cognition: Studies in the Attribution of Moral Responsibility. Cognition 100 (2):283-301.
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  19. John M. Doris (2005). Précis of Lack of Character. [REVIEW] Philosophy and Phenomenological Research 71 (3):632–635.
  20. John M. Doris (2005). Replies: Evidence and Sensibility. [REVIEW] Philosophy and Phenomenological Research 71 (3):656–677.
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  21. John M. Doris (2005). Review: Précis of "Lack of Character". [REVIEW] Philosophy and Phenomenological Research 71 (3):632 - 635.
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  22. John M. Doris (2005). Review: Replies: Evidence and Sensibility. [REVIEW] Philosophy and Phenomenological Research 71 (3):656 - 677.
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  23. John M. Doris & Stephen P. Stich (2005). As a Matter of Fact : Empirical Perspectives on Ethics. In Frank Jackson & Michael Smith (eds.), The Oxford Handbook of Contemporary Philosophy. Oxford University Press.
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  24. John M. Doris (2002). Lack of Character: Personality and Moral Behavior. Cambridge University Press.
    This book is a provocative contribution to contemporary ethical theory challenging foundational conceptions of character that date back to Aristotle. John Doris draws on behavioral science, especially social psychology, to argue that we misattribute the causes of behavior to personality traits and other fixed aspects of character rather than to the situational context. More often than not it is the situation not the nature of the personality that really counts. The author elaborates the philosophical consequences of this research for a (...)
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  25. Robert L. Woolfolk & John M. Doris (2002). Rationing Mental Health Care: Parity, Disparity, and Justice. Bioethics 16 (5):469–485.
  26. John M. Doris (2000). Paul E. Griffiths, What Emotions Really Are: The Problem of Psychological Categories:What Emotions Really Are: The Problem of Psychological Categories. Ethics 110 (3):617-619.
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  27. John M. Doris (1998). Persons, Situations, and Virtue Ethics. Noûs 32 (4):504-530.
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