Search results for 'Julie Cook' (try it on Scholar)

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  1. Julie Cook (1998). The Philosophical Colonization of Ecofeminism. Environmental Ethics 20 (3):227-246.score: 240.0
    There is general agreement among ecofeminists regarding the desirability of a variety of expressions of ecofeminism, but this pluralism is under threat with the emergence of an approach that emphasizes the primacy of a philosophical ecofeminism which claims the authority to prescribe what ecofeminism should be. The recent anthology Ecological Feminism is symptomatic of this trend, with contributors who affirm the philosophical significance of ecological feminism by privileging philosophers’ voices over those of other ecofeminists, rather than by engaging in critical (...)
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  2. Takeshi Morimoto, Tejal K. Gandhi, Julie M. Fiskio, Andrew C. Seger, Joseph W. So, E. Francis Cook, Tsuguya Fukui & David W. Bates (2004). An Evaluation of Risk Factors for Adverse Drug Events Associated with Angiotensin‐Converting Enzyme Inhibitors. Journal of Evaluation in Clinical Practice 10 (4):499-509.score: 240.0
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  3. Julie Adkins, Kathleen Arnold, Kurt Borchard, David Cook, Jeff Ferrell, Vincent Lyon-Callo, Jürgen von Mahs, Don Mitchell, Rob Rosenthal, Michael Rowe, Lynn A. Staeheli & J. Talmadge Wright (2012). Professional Lives, Personal Struggles: Ethics and Advocacy in Research on Homelessness. Lexington Books.score: 240.0
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  4. Nancy Armstrong, Deborah Cook, James Cruise, Lisa Eck, Megan Heffernan, David Jenemann, Nigel Joseph, Tom McCall, Lucy McNeece, JoAnne Myers, Julie Orlemanski, Jonathon Penny, Dale Shin, Vivasvan Soni, Frederick Turner & Philip Weinstein (2011). Individualism: The Cultural Logic of Modernity. Lexington Books.score: 240.0
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  5. Julie Cook (2003). [Book Review] Ecofeminist Philosophy. [REVIEW] Environmental Values 12 (1):131-133.score: 240.0
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  6. Deborah Cook (1987). Arthur Kroker and David Cook, The Postmodern Scene: Excremental Culture and Hyperaesthetics Reviewed By. Philosophy in Review 7 (3):114-116.score: 180.0
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  7. Cecil H. Smith, C. Amy Hutton & Wyndham Francis Cook (1909). Catalogue of the Antiquities (Greek, Etruscan, and Roman) in the Collection of the Late Wyndham Francis Cook, Esquire. Journal of Hellenic Studies 29:375.score: 180.0
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  8. R. M. D., A. J. B. Wace & F. H. Cook (1935). Mediterranean and Near East Embroideries From the Collection of Mrs. F. H. Cook. Journal of Hellenic Studies 55:271.score: 180.0
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  9. R. M. Cook & J. M. C. Toynbee (1953). Festgabe für Arnold von Salis zu seinem siebzigsten Geburtstag am 29 Juli 1951. Pp. 305; 4 plates, 66 text figs. Basel: Schwabe, 1951. Paper, 12 Sw. fr. [REVIEW] The Classical Review 3 (3-4):209-210.score: 140.0
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  10. John W. Cook (1999). Morality and Cultural Differences. Oxford University Press.score: 60.0
    The scholars who defend or dispute moral relativism, the idea that a moral principle cannot be applied to people whose culture does not accept it, have concerned themselves with either the philosophical or anthropological aspects of relativism. This study, shows that in order to arrive at a definitive appraisal of moral relativism, it is necessary to understand and investigate both its anthropological and philosophical aspects. Carefully examining the arguments for and against moral relativism, Cook exposes not only that anthropologists (...)
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  11. John W. Cook (1994). Wittgenstein's Metaphysics. Cambridge University Press.score: 60.0
    Wittgenstein's Metaphysics offers a radical new interpretation of the fundamental ideas of Ludwig Wittgenstein. It takes issue with the conventional view that after 1930 Wittgenstein rejected the philosophy of the Tractatus and developed a wholly new conception of philosophy. By tracing the evolution of Wittgenstein's ideas Cook shows that they are neither as original nor as difficult as is often supposed. Wittgenstein was essentially an empiricist, and the difference between his early views (as set forth in the Tractatus) and (...)
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  12. Nicholas Cook (1990). Music, Imagination, and Culture. Oxford University Press.score: 60.0
    Drawing on psychological and philosophical materials as well as the analysis of specific musical examples, Cook here defines the difference between music...
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  13. M. A. Cook (2000). Commanding Right and Forbidding Wrong in Islamic Thought. Cambridge University Press.score: 60.0
    What kind of duty do we have to try to stop other people doing wrong? The question is intelligible in just about any culture, but few of them seek to answer it in a rigorous fashion. The most striking exception is found in the Islamic tradition, where 'commanding right' and 'forbidding wrong' is a central moral tenet already mentioned in the Koran. As an historian of Islam whose research has ranged widely over space and time, Michael Cook is well (...)
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  14. Roy T. Cook & Philip A. Ebert (2005). Abstraction and Identity. Dialectica 59 (2):121–139.score: 60.0
    A co-authored article with Roy T. Cook forthcoming in a special edition on the Caesar Problem of the journal Dialectica. We argue against the appeal to equivalence classes in resolving the Caesar Problem.
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  15. John W. Cook (2000). Wittgenstein, Empiricism, and Language. Oxford University Press.score: 60.0
    This provocative study exposes the ways in which Wittgenstein's philosophical views have been misunderstood, including the failure to recognize the reductionist character of Wittgenstein's work. Author John Cook provides well-documented proof that Wittgenstein did not hold views commonly attributed to him, arguing that Wittgenstein's later work was mistakenly seen as a development of G. E. Moore's philosophy--which Wittgenstein in fact vigorously attacked. He also points to an underestimation of Russell's influence on Wittgenstein's thinking. Cook goes on to show (...)
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  16. John Cook (2006). Did Wittgenstein Practise What He Preached? Philosophy 81 (3):445-462.score: 60.0
    Wittgenstein made numerous pronouncements about philosophical method. But did he practice what he preached? Cook addresses this question by studying Wittgenstein’s treatment of the problem of other minds, tracing a line of argument that runs through his writings and lectures from the early 1930s to the 1950s. Cook finds that there is an inconsistency between Wittgenstein’s methodological advice and his actual practice. Instead of bringing words back from their metaphysical to their everyday use, he allows himself to use (...)
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  17. Aaron Meskin & Roy T. Cook (eds.) (2012). The Art of Comics: A Philosophical Approach. Wiley-Blackwell.score: 60.0
    Machine generated contents note: Foreword (Warren Ellis).Introduction (Roy T. Cook and Aaron Meskin).PART I: The Nature and Kinds of Comics.1. Redefining Comics (John Holbo).2. The Ontology of Comics (Aaron Meskin).3. Comics and Collective Authorship (Christy Mag Uidhir).4. Comics and Genre (Catharine Abell).PART 2: Comics and Representation.5. Wordy Pictures: Theorizing the Relationship between Image and Text in Comics (Thomas E. Wartenberg).6. What's So Funny? Comic Content in Depiction (Patrick Maynard).7. The Language of Comics (Darren Hudson Hick).PART 3: Comics and the (...)
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  18. B. G. Cook (2012). Ibn Sab'în and Islamic Orthodoxy: A Reassessment. Journal of Islamic Philosophy 8 (2012):Article - 2.score: 60.0
    Benjamin G. Cook, Ibn Sabʿîn and Islamic Orthodoxy: A Reassessment.
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  19. Roy T. Cook (2014). The Yablo Paradox: An Essay on Circularity. Oup Oxford.score: 60.0
    Roy T Cook examines the Yablo paradox--a paradoxical, infinite sequence of sentences, each of which entails the falsity of all others that follow it. He focuses on questions of characterization, circularity, and generalizability, and pays special attention to the idea that it provides us with a semantic paradox that involves no circularity.
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  20. Deborah Cook (2012). Völker Heins, Between Friend and Foe: The Politics of Critical Theory. Journal of Critical Realism 11 (2):266 - 268.score: 60.0
    Völker Heins, Between Friend and Foe: The Politics of Critical Theory Content Type Journal Article Category Book Review Pages 266-268 Authors Deborah Cook, University of Windsor, 401 Sunset Avenue, Windsor, Ontario, N9B 3P4, Canada Journal Journal of Critical Realism Online ISSN 1572-5138 Print ISSN 1476-7430 Journal Volume Volume 11 Journal Issue Volume 11, Number 2 / 2012.
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  21. M. A. Cook (2003). Forbidding Wrong in Islam: An Introduction. Cambridge University Press.score: 60.0
    Michael Cook's classic study, Commanding Right and Forbidding Wrong in Islamic Thought (Cambridge, 2001), reflected upon the Islamic injunction to forbid wrongdoing. This book is a short, accessible survey of the same material. Using Islamic history to illustrate his argument, Cook unravels the complexities of the subject by demonstrating how the past informs the present. At the book's core is an important message about the values of Islamic traditions and their relevance in the modern world.
     
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  22. Rebecca J. Cook, Bernard M. Dickens & Mahmoud F. Fathalla (2003). Reproductive Health and Human Rights: Integrating Medicine, Ethics, and Law. Clarendon Press.score: 60.0
    The concept of reproductive health promises to play a crucial role in improving women's health and rights around the world. It was internationally endorsed by a United Nations conference in 1994, but remains controversial because of the challenge it presents to conservative agencies: it challenges policies of suppressing public discussion on human sexuality and regulating its private expressions. Reproductive Health and Human Rights is designed to equip healthcare providers and administrators to integrate ethical, legal, and human rights principles in protection (...)
     
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  23. J. Thomas Cook (1987). Deciding to Believe Without Self-Deception. Journal of Philosophy 84 (August):441-446.score: 30.0
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  24. Deborah Cook (2006). Adorno’s Critical Materialism. Philosophy and Social Criticism 32 (6):719-737.score: 30.0
    The article explores the character of Adorno’s materialism while fleshing out his Marxist-inspired idea of natural history. Adorno offers a non-reductionist and non-dualistic account of the relationship between matter and mind, human history and natural history. Emerging from nature and remaining tied to it, the human mind is nonetheless qualitatively distinct from nature owing to its limited independence from it. Yet, just as human history is always also natural history, because human beings can never completely dissociate themselves from the natural (...)
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  25. Deborah Cook (2001). Adorno, Ideology and Ideology Critique. Philosophy and Social Criticism 27 (1):1-20.score: 30.0
    Throughout his work, Adorno contrasted liberal ideology to the newer and more pernicious form of ideology found in positivism. The paper explores the philosophical basis for Adorno's contrast between liberal and positivist ideology. In Negative Dialectics, Adorno describes all ideology as identity-thinking. However, on his view, liberal ideology represents a more rational form of identity-thinking. Fearing that positivism might obliterate our capacity to distinguish between what is and what ought to be, Adorno sought a more secure foundation for his critique (...)
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  26. Deborah Cook (2004). Adorno, Habermas, and the Search for a Rational Society. Routledge.score: 30.0
    Theodor W. Adorno and Jürgen Habermas both champion the goal of a rational society. However, they differ significantly about what this society should look like and how best to achieve it. Exploring the premises shared by both critical theorists, along with their profound disagreements about social conditions today, this book defends Adorno against Habermas' influential criticisms of his account of Western society and prospects for achieving reasonable conditions of human life. The book begins with an overview of these critical theories (...)
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  27. Roy T. Cook (2005). What's Wrong with Tonk(?). Journal of Philosophical Logic 34 (2):217 - 226.score: 30.0
    In “The Runabout Inference Ticket” AN Prior (1960) examines the idea that logical connectives can be given a meaning solely in virtue of the stip- ulation of a set of rules governing them, and thus that logical truth/conse- quence.
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  28. John W. Cook (2008). Bouwsma on Wittgenstein's Philosophical Method. Philosophical Investigations 31 (4):285-317.score: 30.0
    It is argued that Wittgenstein was a greatly misunderstood philosopher, both as regards his own philosophical views and his ideas about philosophical method. O. K. Bouwsma's interpretation of Wittgenstein is used to illustrate the most common misunderstandings.
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  29. Thomas Cook, Adequate Understanding of Inadequate Ideas: Power and Paradox in Spinoza's Cognitive Therapy.score: 30.0
    Spinoza shared with his contemporaries the conviction that the passions are, on the whole, unruly and destructive. A life of virtue requires that the passions be controlled, if not entirely vanquished, and the preferred means of imposing this control over the passions is via the power of reason. But there was little agreement in the seventeenth century about just what gives reason its strength and how its power can be brought to bear upon the wayward passions.
     
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  30. John W. Cook (1965). Wittgenstein on Privacy. Philosophical Review 74 (3):281-314.score: 30.0
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  31. Philip Cook (2008). An Augmented Buck-Passing Account of Reasons and Value: Scanlon and Crisp on What Stops the Buck. Utilitas 20 (4):490-507.score: 30.0
    Roger Crisp has inspired two important criticisms of Scanlon's buck-passing account of value. I defend buck-passing from the wrong kind of reasons criticism, and the reasons and the good objection. I support Rabinowicz and Rønnow-Rasmussen's dual role of reasons in refuting the wrong kind of reasons criticism, even where its authors claim it fails. Crisp's reasons and the good objection contends that the property of goodness is buck-passing in virtue of its formality. I argue that Crisp conflates general and formal (...)
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  32. Roy T. Cook (2002). Vagueness and Mathematical Precision. Mind 111 (442):225-247.score: 30.0
    One of the main reasons for providing formal semantics for languages is that the mathematical precision afforded by such semantics allows us to study and manipulate the formalization much more easily than if we were to study the relevant natural languages directly. Michael Tye and R. M. Sainsbury have argued that traditional set-theoretic semantics for vague languages are all but useless, however, since this mathematical precision eliminates the very phenomenon (vagueness) that we are trying to capture. Here we meet this (...)
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  33. Daniel J. Cook (1984). Hegel, Marx and Wittgenstein. Philosophy and Social Criticism 10 (2):49-74.score: 30.0
  34. John W. Cook (2007). Did Wittgenstein Speak with the Vulgar or Think with the Learned? Or Did He Do Both? Philosophy 82 (2):213-233.score: 30.0
    Wittgenstein has often been criticized, and even dismissed, for being a patron of ordinary language, a champion of the vernacular, a defender of the status quo. One critic has written: 'When Wittgenstein set up the actual use of language as a standard, that was equivalent to accepting a certain set up of culture and belief as a standard ... It is lucky no such philosophy was thought of until recently or we should still be under the sway of witch doctors (...)
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  35. John W. Cook (1997). How to Read Wittgenstein. Philosophical Investigations 20 (3):224–245.score: 30.0
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  36. N. D. Cook (2002). Tone of Voice and Mind: The Connections Between Intonation, Emotion, Cognition and Consciousness. John Benjamins.score: 30.0
    Includes bibliographical references (p. [271]-285) and index.
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  37. Albert Cook (1986). The "Meta-Irony" of Marcel Duchamp. Journal of Aesthetics and Art Criticism 44 (3):263-270.score: 30.0
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  38. Monte Cook (2007). Malebranche's Criticism of Descartes's Proof That There Are Bodies. British Journal for the History of Philosophy 15 (4):641 – 657.score: 30.0
  39. Roy T. Cook (2003). Aristotelian Logic, Axioms, and Abstraction. Philosophia Mathematica 11 (2):195-202.score: 30.0
    Stewart Shapiro and Alan Weir have argued that a crucial part of the demonstration of Frege's Theorem (specifically, that Hume's Principle implies that there are infinitely many objects) fails if the Neo-logicist cannot assume the existence of the empty property, i.e., is restricted to so-called Aristotelian Logic. Nevertheless, even in the context of Aristotelian Logic, Hume's Principle implies much of the content of Peano Arithmetic. In addition, their results do not constitute an objection to Neo-logicism so much as a clarification (...)
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  40. Roy T. Cook (2009). Hume's Big Brother: Counting Concepts and the Bad Company Objection. Synthese 170 (3):349 - 369.score: 30.0
    A number of formal constraints on acceptable abstraction principles have been proposed, including conservativeness and irenicity. Hume’s Principle, of course, satisfies these constraints. Here, variants of Hume’s Principle that allow us to count concepts instead of objects are examined. It is argued that, prima facie, these principles ought to be no more problematic than HP itself. But, as is shown here, these principles only enjoy the formal properties that have been suggested as indicative of acceptability if certain constraints on the (...)
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  41. Roy T. Cook (2006). Knights, Knaves and Unknowable Truths. Analysis 66 (289):10–16.score: 30.0
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  42. Roy T. Cook & Jon Cogburn (2000). What Negation is Not: Intuitionism and ‘0=1’. Analysis 60 (265):5–12.score: 30.0
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  43. Deborah Cook (1995). The Sundered Totality: Adorno's Freudo-Marxism. Journal for the Theory of Social Behaviour 25 (2):191–215.score: 30.0
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  44. Monte Cook (1980). If 'Cat' is a Rigid Designator, What Does It Designate? Philosophical Studies 37 (1):61-4.score: 30.0
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  45. Roy T. Cook (2003). Review of J. Mayberry, The Foundations of Mathematics in the Theory of Sets. [REVIEW] British Journal for the Philosophy of Science 54 (2):347-352.score: 30.0
  46. Deborah Cook (2007). Nature, Red in Tooth and Claw. Continental Philosophy Review 40 (1):49-72.score: 30.0
    “Nature, Red in Tooth and Claw” explores Adorno’s ideas about our mediated relationship with nature. The first section of the paper examines the epistemological significance of his thesis about the preponderance of the object while describing the Kantian features in his notion of mediation. Adorno’s conception of nature will also be examined in the context of a review of J. M. Bernstein’s and Fredric Jameson’s attempts to characterize it. The second section of the paper deals with Adorno’s Freudian account of (...)
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  47. Kathleen C. Cook (1975). On the Usefulness of Quantities. Synthese 31 (3-4):443 - 457.score: 30.0
    I have argued that there is a philosophical problem posed by a need to determine the reference of expressions which seem to refer to kinds of stuff or matter and to make identity claims about it (e.g., ‘the gold’, ‘the same clay’). Ordinary sortal expressions such as ‘lump’, and ‘piece’ have been shown to be inadequate to the task of providing reference for the expressions in question. What is necessary is an expression which does not have an ordinary sortal use (...)
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  48. Roy T. Cook (2008). 'P is True and Non-Cartesian' is Non-Cartesian. Analysis 68 (299):183–185.score: 30.0
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  49. Deborah Cook (1986). Translation as a Reading. British Journal of Aesthetics 26 (2):143-149.score: 30.0
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  50. Thomas I. Cook (1939). Political Obligation, Democracy, and Moralistic Legislation. Ethics 49 (2):148-168.score: 30.0
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