Search results for 'Joyce M. Iutcovich' (try it on Scholar)

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  1.  17
    Felice J. Levine & Joyce M. Iutcovich (2003). Challenges in Studying the Effects of Scientific Societies on Research Integrity. Science and Engineering Ethics 9 (2):257-268.
    Beyond impressionistic observations, little is known about the role and influence of scientific societies on research conduct. Acknowledging that the influence of scientific societies is not easily disentangled from other factors that shape norms and practices, this article addresses how best to study the promotion of research integrity generally as well as the role and impact of scientific societies as part of that process. In setting forth the parameters of a research agenda, the article addresses four issues: (1) how to (...)
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  2.  58
    Richard Joyce (2012). Review of Kalderon, M.E., Moral Fictionalism. [REVIEW] Philosophy and Phenomenological Research 85 (1):161-173.
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  3. James M. Joyce (1998). A Nonpragmatic Vindication of Probabilism. Philosophy of Science 65 (4):575-603.
    The pragmatic character of the Dutch book argument makes it unsuitable as an "epistemic" justification for the fundamental probabilist dogma that rational partial beliefs must conform to the axioms of probability. To secure an appropriately epistemic justification for this conclusion, one must explain what it means for a system of partial beliefs to accurately represent the state of the world, and then show that partial beliefs that violate the laws of probability are invariably less accurate than they could be otherwise. (...)
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  4. James M. Joyce (2010). A Defense of Imprecise Credences in Inference and Decision Making1. Philosophical Perspectives 24 (1):281-323.
  5. James M. Joyce (2005). How Probabilities Reflect Evidence. Philosophical Perspectives 19 (1):153–178.
  6. James M. Joyce (2012). Regret and Instability in Causal Decision Theory. Synthese 187 (1):123-145.
    Andy Egan has recently produced a set of alleged counterexamples to causal decision theory in which agents are forced to decide among causally unratifiable options, thereby making choices they know they will regret. I show that, far from being counterexamples, CDT gets Egan's cases exactly right. Egan thinks otherwise because he has misapplied CDT by requiring agents to make binding choices before they have processed all available information about the causal consequences of their acts. I elucidate CDT in a way (...)
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  7.  54
    James M. Joyce (2002). Levi on Causal Decision Theory and the Possibility of Predicting One's Own Actions. Philosophical Studies 110 (1):69 - 102.
    Isaac Levi has long criticized causal decisiontheory on the grounds that it requiresdeliberating agents to make predictions abouttheir own actions. A rational agent cannot, heclaims, see herself as free to choose an actwhile simultaneously making a prediction abouther likelihood of performing it. Levi is wrongon both points. First, nothing in causaldecision theory forces agents to makepredictions about their own acts. Second,Levi's arguments for the ``deliberation crowdsout prediction thesis'' rely on a flawed modelof the measurement of belief. Moreover, theability of agents (...)
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  8.  78
    James M. Joyce (2010). Causal Reasoning and Backtracking. Philosophical Studies 147 (1):139 - 154.
    I argue that one central aspect of the epistemology of causation, the use of causes as evidence for their effects, is largely independent of the metaphysics of causation. In particular, I use the formalism of Bayesian causal graphs to factor the incremental evidential impact of a cause for its effect into a direct cause-to-effect component and a backtracking component. While the “backtracking” evidence that causes provide about earlier events often obscures things, once we our restrict attention to the cause-to-effect component (...)
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  9.  80
    James M. Joyce (2007). Are Newcomb Problems Really Decisions? Synthese 156 (3):537 - 562.
    Richard Jeffrey long held that decision theory should be formulated without recourse to explicitly causal notions. Newcomb problems stand out as putative counterexamples to this ‘evidential’ decision theory. Jeffrey initially sought to defuse Newcomb problems via recourse to the doctrine of ratificationism, but later came to see this as problematic. We will see that Jeffrey’s worries about ratificationism were not compelling, but that valid ratificationist arguments implicitly presuppose causal decision theory. In later work, Jeffrey argued that Newcomb problems are not (...)
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  10.  21
    James M. Joyce (2015). The Value of Truth: A Reply to Howson. Analysis 75 (3):413-424.
    Colin Howson has recently argued that accuracy arguments for probabilism fail because they assume a privileged ‘coding’ in which TRUE is assigned the value 1 and FALSE is assigned the value 0. I explain why this is wrong by first showing that Howson’s objections are based on a misconception about the way in which degrees of confidence are measured, and then reformulating the accuracy argument in a way that manifestly does not depend on the coding of truth-values. Along the way, (...)
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  11.  90
    Alan Hájek & James M. Joyce (2008). Confirmation. In S. Psillos & M. Curd (eds.), The Routledge Companion to the Philosophy of Science. Routledge
    Confirmation theory is intended to codify the evidential bearing of observations on hypotheses, characterizing relations of inductive “support” and “counter­support” in full generality. The central task is to understand what it means to say that datum E confirms or supports a hypothesis H when E does not logically entail H.
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  12.  66
    James M. Joyce (2007). Epistemic Deference: The Case of Chance. Proceedings of the Aristotelian Society 107 (2):187 - 206.
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  13.  73
    James M. Joyce (2000). Why We Still Need the Logic of Decision. Philosophy of Science 67 (3):13.
    In The Logic of Decision Richard Jeffrey defends a version of expected utility theory that advises agents to choose acts with an eye to securing evidence for thinking that desirable results will ensue. Proponents of "causal" decision theory have argued that Jeffrey's account is inadequate because it fails to properly discriminate the causal features of acts from their merely evidential properties. Jeffrey's approach has also been criticized on the grounds that it makes it impossible to extract a unique probability/utility representation (...)
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  14.  27
    James M. Joyce (2004). The Development of Subjective Bayesianism. In Dov M. Gabbay, John Woods & Akihiro Kanamori (eds.), Handbook of the History of Logic. Elsevier 10--415.
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  15.  14
    James M. Joyce (2007). ``Epistemic Deference: The Case of Chance&Quot. Proceedings of the Aristotelian Society 107 (1pt2):187-206.
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  16.  29
    Christina M. Rummell & Nicholas R. Joyce (2011). “So Wat Do U Want to Wrk on 2day?”: The Ethical Implications of Online Counseling. Ethics and Behavior 20 (6):482-496.
    Internet counseling is an area of rapid expansion in the field of applied psychology. Internet counseling or psychotherapy involves a variety of activities such as psychoeducation, individual therapy, and automated self-help interventions delivered via the Internet. Although other professional societies such as the National Association of Social Workers, the American Counseling Association, and the National Board of Certified Counselors have tackled the issues of Internet counseling ethics head on, the American Psychological Association has been conspicuously absent from this debate. Yet (...)
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  17.  18
    James M. Joyce (2003). Paul Weirich, Decision Space: Multidimensional Decision Analysis:Decision Space: Multidimensional Decision Analysis. Ethics 113 (4):914-919.
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  18.  7
    J. M. Joyce (2004). Interpreting Probability: Controversies and Developments in the Early Twentieth Century. Philosophical Review 113 (3):438-441.
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  19. Robert M. Adams & James Joyce (forthcoming). Common Sense and Beyond. Animus.
     
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  20. James M. Joyce (2007). Are Newcomb Problems Really Decisions? Synthese 156 (3):537-562.
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  21. James M. Joyce (2007). Meeting of the Aristotelian Society Held at Senate House, University of London, on 5 March 2007 at 4: 15 Pm. Proceedings of the Aristotelian Society 107 (Part 2):187.
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  22.  32
    James M. Joyce (1999). The Foundations of Causal Decision Theory. Cambridge University Press.
    This book defends the view that any adequate account of rational decision making must take a decision maker's beliefs about causal relations into account. The early chapters of the book introduce the non-specialist to the rudiments of expected utility theory. The major technical advance offered by the book is a 'representation theorem' that shows that both causal decision theory and its main rival, Richard Jeffrey's logic of decision, are both instances of a more general conditional decision theory. The book solves (...)
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  23. D. M. (2002). Playing Dice with Einstein - M. Jammer, Einstein and Religion: Physics and Theology. (268 Pp.) Princeton University Press, Princeton, 1999, Hardback, US $26.95, UK £18.95, ISBN 0-691-00699-7. [Translation and Revision of Einstein Und Die Religion Published by Universitatsverlag Konstanz.]. [REVIEW] Studies in History and Philosophy of Science Part B 33 (1):95-100.
     
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  24.  8
    P. M. (1915). Der Philhellenismus einst und jetzt. Professor August Von Heisenberg.(Beck. 40 pp. M. 0.80.). The Classical Review 29 (01):31-.
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  25.  6
    C. M. (1921). Greek History: Its Problems and its Meaning Greek History: Its Problems and Its Meaning. By E. M. Walker. Small 8vo. Pp. 165. Oxford: B. Blackwell, 1921. [REVIEW] The Classical Review 35 (5-6):126-.
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  26.  5
    W. F. S. M. (2001). Johannes M. Van Ophuijsen Plato and Platonism (Studies in Philosophy and the History of Philosophy, 33). (Washington DC: Catholic University of America Press, 1999). PP. Vii+365. £59.95 (Hbk). ISBN 0 8132 0910 2. [REVIEW] Religious Studies 37 (1):123-124.
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  27.  5
    W. F. S. M. (1999). G. A. J. Rogers, J. M. Vienne and Y. C. Zarka (Eds.) The Cambridge Platonists in Philosophical Context: Politics, Metaphysics and Religion. (International Archives of the History of Ideas). (Dordrecht: Kluwer Academic Publishers, 1997). Pp. Xiv+249. NLG 250.00, £89.00 Hbk. [REVIEW] Religious Studies 35 (1):113-116.
  28.  10
    P. M. (1916). Die Religion der Griechen, by Prof E. Samter ( Aus Natur und Geisteswelt). Leipzig: Teubner. M. 1.25. The Classical Review 30 (03):95-.
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  29.  5
    A. M. (1972). Gelassenheit de M. Heidegger. Review of Metaphysics 25 (4):761-761.
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  30.  7
    P. J. M. (1966). Contributions to Logic and Methodology in Honor of J. M. Bochenski. Review of Metaphysics 19 (3):607-607.
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  31.  3
    W. F. S. M. (1999). M. James C. Crabbe (Ed.) From Soul to Self. (London: Routledge, 1999). Pp. Xi+158. £12.99 Pbk. [REVIEW] Religious Studies 35 (4):505-508.
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  32.  1
    W. F. S. M. (1999). Allison P. Coudret, Richard H. Popkin and Gordon M. Weiner (Eds.) Leibniz, Mysticism and Religion. (Dordrecht: Kluwer, 1998). (International Archives of the History of Ideas, Vol. 158). Pp. Vii+198. NLG180. £61 Hbk. [REVIEW] Religious Studies 35 (3):385-388.
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  33.  1
    W. M., Konstantinos A. Sgouros, Philip P. Argenti & Skarlatos D. Magkanas (1937). Istoria ths nhsou Xiou apo twn arxaiotatwn Xronwn mexri tou 1700 m.XXias htoi emmetros afhghsis twn kuriwterwn muqologikwn kai istorikwn epeisodiwn ths nhsou Xiou. Poihma epikon. Journal of Hellenic Studies 57:283.
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  34.  1
    W. F. S. M. (1999). John M. Dillon The Great Tradition: Further Studies in the Development of Platonism and Early Christianity. (Variorum Collected Studies Series). (Aldershot: Ashgate, 1997). Pp. Xii+346. £55.00 Hbk. [REVIEW] Religious Studies 35 (1):113-116.
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  35.  85
    Ellery Eells (2000). Review: The Foundations of Causal Decision Theory, by James M. Joyce. [REVIEW] British Journal for the Philosophy of Science 51 (4):893-900.
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  36.  54
    Richard Bradley (2001). Review. James M. Joyce 'Foundations of Causal Decision Theory'. [REVIEW] Economics and Philosophy 17 (2):275-294.
  37. Nicholas P. Wolterstorff (2014). Lamentations Through the Centuries, by Paul M. Joyce and Diana Lipton , Xiii + 217 Pp. Modern Theology 30 (4):623-626.
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  38. George J. Watson (1994). Irish Identity and the Literary Revival Synge, Yeats, Joyce and O'casey.
     
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  39.  18
    Joyce A. Little (1986). Love and Understanding. By John M. McDermott. Modern Schoolman 63 (2):153-154.
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  40.  4
    W. M. Chace (2015). The Most Dangerous Book: The Battle for James Joyce's "Ulysses". Common Knowledge 21 (2):336-337.
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  41.  7
    William M. Chace (2011). Ulysses and Us: The Art of Everyday Life in Joyce's Masterpiece. Common Knowledge 17 (1):192-194.
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  42.  8
    Fergus Shanahan & Eamonn M. M. Quigley (2012). In Search of Lost Opportunities: Marcel Proyce and James Joust Discuss Doctors, Diseases, Life and Death (a Hypothetical Conversation Between Marcel Proust and James Joyce). Perspectives in Biology and Medicine 55 (1):155-161.
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  43.  6
    Fergus Shanahan & Eamonn M. M. Quigley (2006). Medicine in the Age of " Ulysses ": James Joyce's Portrait of Life, Medicine, and Disease on a Dublin Day a Century Ago. Perspectives in Biology and Medicine 49 (2):276-285.
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  44.  11
    J. M. Reynolds (1960). Latin Inscriptions (1) Arthur E. Gordon and Joyce S. Gordon: Album of Dated Latin Inscriptions. Part I: Rome and the Neighbourhood, Augustus to Nerva. Text: Pp. 160. Plates: 67 in Separate Portfolio. Berkeley: University of California Press (London: Cambridge University Press), 1958. Cloth, £5. 12s. 6d. (2) Contributions to the Paleography of Latin Inscriptions. Pp. Xiii + 178; 8 Plates, 36 Figs. (Publ. In Classical Philology, Vol. 3, No. 3.) Berkeley: University of California Press, 1957. Paper, $4.50. [REVIEW] The Classical Review 10 (1):64-66.
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  45.  15
    Haskell M. Block (1950). The Critical Theory of James Joyce. Journal of Aesthetics and Art Criticism 8 (3):172-184.
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  46.  1
    M. Kaye (1937). The Social Thought of the Ancient Civilizations. By Joyce O. Hertzler, Professor of Sociology, University of Nebraska. (London: McGraw-Hill Publishing Company. 1936. Pp. Xv + 409. Price 24s.). [REVIEW] Philosophy 12 (47):378-.
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  47. Philip M. Weinstein (1987). The Semantics of Desire: Changing Models of Identity From Dickens to Joyce. Noûs 21 (2):277-279.
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  48.  5
    Joyce Carol Oates (1987). Soul at the White Heat: The Romance of Emily Dickinson's Poetry. Critical Inquiry 13 (4):806-824.
    Emily Dickinson is the most paradoxical of poets: the very poet of paradox. By way of voluminous biographical material, not to mention the extraordinary intimacy of her poetry, it would seem that we know everything about her; yet the common experience of reading her work, particularly if the poems are read sequentially, is that we come away seeming to know nothing. We could recognize her inimitable voice anywhere—in the “prose” of her letters no less than in her poetry—yet it is (...)
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  49.  16
    Jeffrey M. Perl, A. W. Price, John McDowell, Matthew A. Taylor, Caleb Thompson & Douglas Mao (2009). Introduction: The Promise of Apathy. Common Knowledge 15 (3):340-347.
    This essay is the journal editor's introduction to part 3 of an ongoing symposium on quietism. With reference to writings of James Joyce, Francis Picabia, J. M. Coetzee, Charles Taylor, Alasdair MacIntyre, Elaine Pagels, and Karen King—and with extended reference to Jonathan Lear's study of “cultural devastation,” Radical Hope—Jeffrey Perl explores the possibility that the fear of anomie (“anomiphobia”) is misplaced. He argues that, in comparison with the violence and narrowness of any given social order, anomie may well be (...)
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  50.  2
    Sandra M. Gilbert (1980). Costumes of the Mind: Transvestism as Metaphor in Modern Literature. Critical Inquiry 7 (2):391-417.
    There is a striking difference, however, between the ways female and male modernists define and describe literal or figurative costumes. Balancing self against mask, true garment against false costume, Yeats articulates a perception of himself and his place in society that most other male modernists share, even those who experiment more radically with costume as metaphor. But female modernists like Woolf, together with their post-modernist heirs, imagine costumes of the mind with much greater irony and ambiguity, in part because women's (...)
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