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  1. Karim Dharamsi (2012). Biographical Encyclopedia of British Idealism (Review). Journal of the History of Philosophy 50 (1):146-147.
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  2. Karim Dharamsi (2011). Re-Enacting in the Second Person. Journal of the Philosophy of History 5 (2):163-178.
    R. G. Collingwood's theory of re-enactment has long been understood as an important contribution to the philosophy of history. It has also been challenging to understand how re-enactment is operationalized in the practice of understanding past actors or, indeed, other minds occupying less remote regions of our experiences. Sebastian Rödl has recently articulated a compelling defence of second person ascription, arguing that it is, in form, analogous to first person understanding. By Rödl's lights, second person understanding follows the same order (...)
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  3. Karim Dharamsi (2009). Review of “In the Space of Reasons: Selected Essays of Wilfrid Sellars”. [REVIEW] Essays in Philosophy 10 (1):11.
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  4. Karim Dharamsi (2009). Trying Not to Take Sides : Dissolving the Cause-Reason Divide. In James Connelly & Stamatoula Panagakou (eds.), Anglo-American Idealism: Thinkers and Ideas / [Edited by] James Connelly and Stamatoula Panagakou. Peter Lang
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  5. Karim Dharamsi (2008). From Norms to Uses and Back Again. Journal of the Philosophy of History 2 (2):167-184.
    I defend the idea that Collingwood's discussion of self-knowledge implies that meaning is normative. Against the view that treats the social as primitive in explaining a normativity of meaning thesis, I argue that Collingwood is an internalist about epistemic justification. Collingwood's internalism about epistemic justification and meaning is normative, but its character involves a logical-epistemic relation between use and meaning. I suggest that this view is well represented by Collingwood's idea of history.
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  6. Karim Dharamsi (2006). Introduction to Vol. 7, No. 2. Essays in Philosophy 7 (2):1.
    This issue of Essays in Philosophy brings together five articles that work in the spirit of the philosophy of history3⁄4broadly construed. Each author provides us a glimpse into the methodological relationship between philosophy and history.
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  7. Karim Dharamsi (2005). Review of" Truth and Justification". [REVIEW] Essays in Philosophy 6 (2):2.
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  8. Karim Dharamsi (2004). Review of “Historical Ontology”. [REVIEW] Essays in Philosophy 5 (2):9.
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  9. Karim Dharamsi (2003). Re-Situating Learning. Dissertation, University of Toronto (Canada)
    In this dissertation I examine the Theory-Theory . I argue that T-T represents the orthodox conception of learning in today's psychological literature. T-T theorists hold that human beings come "equipped" with innate representations that are "a theory." Theorists believe that this innate theory guides our relations to the world. If T-T theorists are correct, learning amounts to theory-revision. Hence, T-T brings together two commitments: innate knowledge and theory-revision. In this dissertation, I show that T-T depends on a reading of Plato's (...)
     
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  10. Karim Dharamsi (2003). Review of “Paradoxes: Their Roots, Range, and Resolution”. [REVIEW] Essays in Philosophy 4 (2):10.
    Professor Rescher has provided us with an interesting introduction to paradoxes. His scope is literally exhaustive; the writing is clear and the content has been made accessible to a wide audience. One can imagine this text replacing many introductory level texts in critical thinking courses; while at the same time many of Rescher’s conclusions warrant detailed scrutiny by honours or graduate level students interested in this subject. Indeed, the strength of the book is Rescher’s substantively original, even controversial, thesis and (...)
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  11. Karim Dharamsi (1994). The Historical Imagination Toward an Understanding of Cultural Pluralism.
     
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