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John Moreland [3]John M. Moreland [2]
  1. John Moreland (2011). Land and Power From Roman Britain to Anglo-Saxon England? Historical Materialism 19 (1):175-193.
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  2. John Moreland (2005). Étienne Hubert, L'“Incastellamento” En Ltalie Centrale: Pouvoirs, Territoire Et Peuplement Dans la Vallée du Turano au Moyen Âge. (Bibliothèque des Écoles Françaises d'Athénes Et de Rome, 309; Recherches d'Archéologie Médiévale En Sabine, 2.) Rome: École Françise de Rome, 2002. Pp. V, 557 Plus 56 Black-and-White and Color Plates; 26 Black-and-White Figures, Tables and 13 Maps. [REVIEW] Speculum 80 (3):890-892.
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  3. John Moreland (1976). On Projecting Grue. Philosophy of Science 43 (3):363-377.
    This paper attempts to place Goodman's "New Riddle of Induction" within the context of a subjectivist understanding of inductive logic. It will be argued that predicates such as 'grue' cannot be denied projectible status in any a priori way, but must be considered in the context of a situation of inductive support. In particular, it will be argued that questions of projectibility are to be understood as a variety of questions about the ways a given sample is random. Various examples (...)
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  4. John M. Moreland (1974). Book Review:Mental Images: A Defence Alastair Hannay. [REVIEW] Philosophy of Science 41 (1):96-.
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  5. John M. Moreland (1973). For-Itself and in-Itself in Sartre and Merleau-Ponty. Philosophy Today 17 (4):311-318.
    It is argued that in beginning ``being and nothingness'' with the absolute ontological distinction between the for-itself (pure nothingness) and the in-itself (pure being), sartre makes it impossible to understand how the phenomenological account of experience which comes later in the work could be correct. attention is paid almost entirely to the critique of sartre implicit in the chapter of merleau-ponty's ``phenomenology of perception'' titled 'the cogito'. merleau-ponty's divergence from sartre is seen to center around his critique of sartre on (...)
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