Search results for 'Kathrin Dengler' (try it on Scholar)

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  1. Karsten Weber, Uta Bittner, Arne Manzeschke, Elisabeth Rother, Friedericke Quack, Kathrin Dengler & Heiner Fangerau (2012). Taking Patient Privacy and Autonomy More Seriously: Why an Orwellian Account Is Not Sufficient. American Journal of Bioethics 12 (9):51-53.score: 240.0
    The American Journal of Bioethics, Volume 12, Issue 9, Page 51-53, September 2012.
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  2. Joseph Halpern & Madison Dengler (1969). Utility and Variability: A Description of Preference in the Uncertain Outcome Choice Situation. Journal of Experimental Psychology 79 (2p1):249.score: 30.0
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  3. Finke Kathrin (2011). Event-Related Potentials Differentiate Perceptual and Short-Term Memory-Related Theory of Visual Attention (TVA) Parameters. Frontiers in Human Neuroscience 5.score: 30.0
  4. Piers Blaikie, John Boardman, Noel Castree, Brad Coombes, Malcolm Cutchin, Mary Dengler, Nigel Dower, Ron Egel, Jerry Glover & Tim Gray (2004). Referees for Ethics, Place and Environment, Volume 7, 2004. Ethics, Place and Environment 7 (3).score: 30.0
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  5. Tuomas E. Tahko (2011). Commentary on Kathrin Koslicki’s The Structure of Objects. Humana.Mente 19:197-204.score: 18.0
    This is a critical commentary on Kathrin Koslicki's book The Structure of Objects (OUP, 2008).
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  6. Katharina Gerstenberger (2012). The Public Intellectual as Survivor: The Cases of Josef Haslinger and Kathrin Röggla. Telos 2012 (159):120-131.score: 18.0
    ExcerptThis article compares two fairly recent autobiographical works about the experiences of two highly publicized global disasters: Josef Haslinger's Phi Phi Island: Ein Bericht (2004) and Kathrin Röggla's really ground zero: 11. september und folgendes (2001). Röggla was in lower Manhattan on September 11, 2001. Haslinger was a victim of the 2004 tsunami in Thailand, where he vacationed with his family. Both tell stories that are at once intensely personal, relating threats to the narrator's very existence, and decidedly public, (...)
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  7. Kit Fine (2007). Response to Kathrin Koslicki. Dialectica 61 (1):161–166.score: 15.0
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  8. John Mcdowell (2004). Reply to Kathrin Glüer. Theoria 70 (2-3):213-215.score: 15.0
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  9. Paul Hovda (2009). Review of Kathrin Koslicki, The Structure of Objects. [REVIEW] Notre Dame Philosophical Reviews 2009 (4).score: 15.0
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  10. Trenton Merricks (2009). Review of Kathrin Koslicki: The Structure of Objects. [REVIEW] Journal of Philosophy 106 (5).score: 15.0
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  11. Kirk Ludwig (2014). Kathrin Glüer, Donald Davidson: A Short Introduction, Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2011, 313 Pp., £16.99 (Paperback), ISBN‐13: 978‐0‐19‐538297‐6. [REVIEW] Dialectica 68 (3):464-473.score: 15.0
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  12. Gilbert Harman (2013). Glüer, Kathrin., Donald Davidson: A Short Introduction. Review of Metaphysics 67 (1):162-164.score: 15.0
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  13. David R. T. Fraser (2013). Donald Davidson by Kathrin Glüer. Philosophy Now 94:44-44.score: 15.0
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  14. Frank Jackson, Graham Priest & L. A. Paul (2004). The Context of EssenceI'm Indebted to David Lewis and John Hawthorne for Discussion of a Very Early Version of the Ideas Expressed in This Paper, and to Frank Jackson, Kathrin Koslicki, Denis Robinson, Jason Stanley, Brian Weatherson and Audiences at the 2001 Bellingham Summer Philosophy Conference, the 2001 Annual Conference of the Australasian Association for Philosophy, and the University of Washington for Comments on Written Versions. [REVIEW] Australasian Journal of Philosophy 82 (1):170-184.score: 15.0
    I address two related questions: first, what is the best theory of how objects have de re modal properties? Second, what is the best defence of essentialism given the variability of our modal intuitions? I critically discuss several theories of how objects have their de re modal properties and address the most threatening antiessentialist objection to essentialism: the variability of our modal intuitions. Drawing on linguistic treatments of vagueness and ambiguity, I show how essentialists can accommodate the variability of modal (...)
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  15. Richard Kieckhefer (2003). Martine Ostorero, Agostino Paravicini Bagliani, and Kathrin Utz Tremp, Eds., with Catherine Chène, L'imaginaire du Sabbat: Edition Critique des Textes les Plus Anciens (1430 C.–1440 C.). (Cahiers Lausannois d'Histoire Médiévale, 26.) Lausanne: Section d'Histoire, Faculté des Lettres, Université de Lausanne, 1999. Paper. Pp. 571 Plus 10 Color Plates; 14 Black-and-White Figures and 1 Table. [REVIEW] Speculum 78 (2):583-585.score: 15.0
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  16. John McSweeney (2010). Kathrin Thiele , The Thought of Becoming: Gilles Deleuze's Poetics of Life (Zurich-Berlin: Diaphanes, 2008), ISBN: 978-3037340363. [REVIEW] Foucault Studies 8:169-173.score: 15.0
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  17. Laura Stokes (2012). Kathrin Utz Tremp, Von der Häresie zur Hexerei: “Wirkliche” und imaginäre Sekten im Spätmittelalter. (MGH, Schriften 59.) Hannover: Hahnsche Buchhandlung, 2008. Pp. xxix, 703; 1 color plate and tables. €75. ISBN: 9783775257596. [REVIEW] Speculum 87 (2):617-619.score: 15.0
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  18. Lorenz Demey (2009). Kathrin Koslicki, The Structure of Objects. Oxford, Oxford University Press, 2008. Tijdschrift Voor Filosofie 71 (2):411-413.score: 15.0
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  19. Trenton Merricks (2009). Kathrin Koslicki: The Structure of Objects. Journal of Philosophy 106 (5).score: 15.0
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  20. Matthew Nicholls (2011). Emperor and Senate (A.) Winterling Politics and Society in Imperial Rome. Translated by Kathrin Lüddecke. Pp. 170. Malden, MA and Oxford: Wiley–Blackwell, 2009. Cased, £45, €54. ISBN: 978-1-4051-7969-0. [REVIEW] The Classical Review 61 (1):234-235.score: 15.0
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  21. K. Ludwig Pfeffer (2002). Kritische marginalie: Tragik und die kultur des unhintergehbaren anmerkungen zu kathrin h. rosenfield: Antígona-de sÓfocles a hölderlin: Por uma filosofia» trágica «da literatura. Zeitschrift für Ästhetik Und Allgemeine Kunstwissenschaft 47 (1):121-130.score: 15.0
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  22. Raymond H. Schmandt (1988). Kathrin Tremp-Utz, Das Kollegiatstift St. Vinzenz in Bern von der Gründung 1484/85 bis zur Aufhebung 1528.(Archiv des Historischen Vereins des Kantons Bern, 69.) Bern: Historischer Verein des Kantons Bern, 1985. Pp. 280; illustrated. SF 72. [REVIEW] Speculum 63 (1):240-241.score: 15.0
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  23. Kathrin Gluer (2011). Donald Davidson: A Short Introduction. OUP USA.score: 6.0
    Donald Davidson was one of the 20th Century's deepest analytic thinkers. He developed a systematic picture of the human mind and its relation to the world, an original and sustained vision that exerted a shaping influence well beyond analytic philosophy of mind and language. At its center is an idea of minded creatures as essentially rational animals: Rational animals can be interpreted, their behavior can be understood, and the contents of their thoughts are, in principle, open to others. The combination (...)
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  24. Kathrin Stengel (2007). November Rose: A Speech on Death. Upper West Side Philosophers Inc..score: 6.0
    Literary Nonfiction. Philosophy. Winner of the 2008 Independent Publisher Book Award. Translated from the German by Michael Eskin. In this penetrating, thought-provoking, and deeply personal philosophical meditation on the death of the beloved other and the turmoil into which it throws those who were close to him, philosopher Kathrin Stengel opens hitherto unseen vistas onto one of the most painful human experiences. The author's ruthless clarity of observation, coupled with razor-sharp philosophical intuition and unflinching honesty of judgment, allows her (...)
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  25. Martha M. Smith (2010). Elizabeth A. Buchanan and Kathrine A. Henderson: Case Studies in Library and Information Science Ethics McFarland & Company, Jefferson, Nc, 2009, 175 Pp, Isbn: 978-0-7864-3367-. [REVIEW] Ethics and Information Technology 12 (4):375-377.score: 5.0
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  26. Martha M. Smith (2010). Elizabeth A. Buchanan and Kathrine A. Henderson: Case Studies in Library and Information Science Ethics. Ethics and Information Technology 12 (4):375-377.score: 5.0
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  27. Kathrin Koslicki (2008). Natural Kinds and Natural Kind Terms. Philosophy Compass 3 (4):789-802.score: 3.0
    The aim of this article is to illustrate how a belief in the existence of kinds may be justified for the particular case of natural kinds: particularly noteworthy in this respect is the weight borne by scientific natural kinds (e.g., physical, chemical, and biological kinds) in (i) inductive arguments; (ii) the laws of nature; and (iii) causal explanations. It is argued that biological taxa are properly viewed as kinds as well, despite the fact that they have been by some alleged (...)
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  28. Kathrin Glüer & Åsa Wikforss (2009). Against Content Normativity. Mind 118 (469):31-70.score: 3.0
    As meaning's claim to normativity has grown increasingly suspect the normativity thesis has shifted to mental content. In this paper, we distinguish two versions of content normativism: 'CE normativism', according to which it is essential to content that certain 'oughts' can be derived from it, and 'CD normativism', according to which content is determined by norms in the first place. We argue that neither type of normativism withstands scrutiny. CE normativism appeals to the fact that there is an essential connection (...)
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  29. Asbjørn Steglich-Petersen (2013). The No Guidance Argument. Theoria 79 (1):279-283.score: 3.0
    In a recent article, I criticized Kathrin Glüer and Åsa Wikforss's so-called “no guidance argument” against the truth norm for belief, for conflating the conditions under which that norm recommends belief with the psychological state one must be in to apply the norm. In response, Glüer and Wikforss have offered a new formulation of the no guidance argument, which makes it apparent that no such conflation is made. However, their new formulation of the argument presupposes a much too narrow (...)
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  30. Kathrin Glüer (2009). In Defence of a Doxastic Account of Experience. Mind and Language 24 (3):297-327.score: 3.0
    Today, many philosophers think that perceptual experiences are conscious mental states with representational content and phenomenal character. Subscribers to this view often go on to construe experience more precisely as a propositional attitude sui generis ascribing sensible properties to ordinary material objects. I argue that experience is better construed as a kind of belief ascribing 'phenomenal' properties to such objects. A belief theory of this kind deals as well with the traditional arguments against doxastic accounts as the sui generis view. (...)
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  31. Kathrin Koslicki (1999). The Semantics of Mass-Predicates. Noûs 33 (1):46-91.score: 3.0
    Along with many other languages, English has a relatively straightforward grammatical distinction between mass-occurrences of nouns and their countoccurrences. To illustrate, consider the distinction between the role of ‘hair’ in ~1! and ~2!: ~1! There is hair in my soup. ~2! There is a hair in my soup. In ~1!, ‘hair’ has a mass-occurrence; in ~2!, a ~singular! count-occurrence.
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  32. Kathrin Glüer (2012). Theories of Meaning and Truth Conditions. In Manuel García-Carpintero & Max Kölbel (eds.), The Continuum Companion to the Philosophy of Language. Continuum International Pub..score: 3.0
    Or, in Donald Davidson’s much quoted words: “What is it for words to mean what they do?” (Davidson 1984, xiii). Davidson himself suggested approaching this matter by asking two different questions: What form should a formal semantics take? And: What is it that makes a semantic theory correct for a particular language, i.e. what determines meaning? The second question concerns the place of semantic facts in a wider metaphysical space: How do these facts relate to non-semantic facts? Can they be (...)
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  33. Asbjørn Steglich-Petersen (2010). The Truth Norm and Guidance: A Reply to Gluer and Wikforss. Mind 119 (475):749-755.score: 3.0
    Kathrin Glüer and Åsa Wikforss (2009) argue that any truth norm for belief, linking the correctness of believing p with the truth of p, is bound to be uninformative, since applying the norm to determine the correctness of a belief as to whether p, would itself require forming such a belief. I argue that this conflates the condition under which the norm deems beliefs correct, with the psychological state an agent must be in to apply the norm. I also (...)
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  34. Kathrin Glüer & Asa Wikforss, The Normativity of Meaning and Content. Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy.score: 3.0
    There is a long tradition of thinking of language as conventional in its nature, dating back at least to Aristotle De Interpretatione ). By appealing to the role of conventions, it is thought, we can distinguish linguistic signs, the meaningful use of words, from mere natural ‘signs’. During the last century the thesis that language is essentially conventional has played a central role within philosophy of language, and has even been called a platitude (Lewis 1969). More recently, the focus has (...)
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  35. Gustaf Arrhenius, Ingar Brinck, Kathrin Glüer-Pagin, Lena Halldenius, Anna-Sofia Maurin, Folke Tersman & Åsa Wikforss (2011). To the Editor of Theoria. Theoria 77 (3):198-198.score: 3.0
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  36. Kathrin Glüer (2003). Analyticity and Implicit Definition. Grazer Philosophische Studien 66 (1):37-60.score: 3.0
    Paul Boghossian advocates a version of the analytic theory of a priori knowledge. His defense of an "epistemic" notion of analyticity is based on an implicit definition account ofthe meaning of the logical constants. Boghossian underestimates the power of the classical Quinean criticisms, however; the challenge to substantiate the distinction between empirical and non-empirical sentences, as forcefully presented in Two Dogmas, still stands, and the regress from Truth by Convention still needs to be avoided. Here, Quine also showed that there (...)
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  37. Theodore Sider (2003). Against Vague Existence. Philosophical Studies 114 (1-2):135 - 146.score: 3.0
    In my book Four-dimensionalism (chapter 4, section 9), I argued that fourdimensionalism – the doctrine of temporal parts – follows from several other premises, chief among which is the premise that existence is never vague. Kathrin Koslicki (preceding article) claims that the argument fails since its crucial premise is unsupported, and is dialectically inappropriate to assume in the context of arguing for four-dimensionalism. Since the relationship between four-dimensionalism and the non-vagueness of existence is not perfectly transparent, I think the (...)
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  38. Kathrin Glüer (2007). Colors Without Circles? Erkenntnis 66 (1-2):107--131.score: 3.0
    Realists about color, be they dispositionalists or physicalists, agree on the truth of the following claim: (R) x is red iff x is disposed to look red under standard conditions. The disagreement is only about whether to identify the colors with the relevant dispositions, or with their categorical bases. This is a question about the representational content of color experience: What kind of properties do color experiences ascribe to objects? It has been argued (for instance by Boghossian and Velleman, 1991) (...)
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  39. Kathrin Koslicki (2003). The Crooked Path From Vagueness to Four-Dimensionalism. Philosophical Studies 114 (1-2):107 - 134.score: 3.0
  40. Kathrin Koslicki (2007). Towards a Neo-Aristotelian Mereology. Dialectica 61 (1):127–159.score: 3.0
    This paper provides a detailed examination of Kit Fine’s sizeable contribution to the development of a neo-Aristotelian alternative to standard mereology; I focus especially on the theory of ‘rigid’ and ‘variable embodiments’, as defended in Fine 1999. Section 2 briefly describes the system I call ‘standard mereology’. Section 3 lays out some of the main principles and consequences of Aristotle’s own mereology, in order to be able to compare Fine’s system with its historical precursor. Section 4 gives an exposition of (...)
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  41. Kathrin Glüer (2006). The Status of Charity I: Conceptual Truth or a Posteriori Necessity? International Journal of Philosophical Studies 14 (3):337 – 359.score: 3.0
    According to Donald Davidson, linguistic meaning is determined by the principle of charity. Because of Davidson's semantic behaviourism, charity's significance is both epistemic and metaphysical: charity not only provides the radical interpreter with a method for constructing a semantic theory on the basis of his data, but it does so because it is the principle metaphysically determining meaning. In this paper, I assume that charity does determine meaning. On this assumption, I investigate both its epistemic and metaphysical status: is charity (...)
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  42. Various Authors, 60 Philosophical Papers Dedicated to Professor Wlodek Rabinowicz.score: 3.0
    Contributing Authors: Lilli Alanen & Frans Svensson, David Alm, Gustaf Arrhenius, Gunnar Björnsson, Luc Bovens, Richard Bradley, Geoffrey Brennan & Nicholas Southwood, John Broome, Linus Broström & Mats Johansson, Johan Brännmark, Krister Bykvist, John Cantwell, Erik Carlson, David Copp, Roger Crisp, Sven Danielsson, Dan Egonsson, Fred Feldman, Roger Fjellström, Marc Fleurbaey, Margaret Gilbert, Olav Gjelsvik, Kathrin Glüer & Peter Pagin, Ebba Gullberg & Sten Lindström, Peter Gärdenfors, Sven Ove Hansson, Jana Holsanova, Nils Holtug, Victoria Höög, Magnus Jiborn, Karsten Klint (...)
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  43. Stephan Blatti & Sandra Lapointe (eds.) (forthcoming). Ontology After Carnap. Oxford University Press.score: 3.0
    Analytic philosophy is once again in a methodological frame of mind. Nowhere is this more evident than in metaphysics, whose practitioners and historians are actively reflecting on the nature of ontological questions, the status of their answers, and the relevance of contributions both from other areas within philosophy (e.g., philosophical logic, semantics) and beyond (notably, the natural sciences). Such reflections are hardly new: the debate between Willard van Orman Quine and Rudolf Carnap about how to understand and resolve ontological questions (...)
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  44. Kathrin Koslicki (2008). The Structure of Objects. Oxford University Press.score: 3.0
    The objects we encounter in ordinary life and scientific practice - cars, trees, people, houses, molecules, galaxies, and the like - have long been a fruitful source of perplexity for metaphysicians. The Structure of Objects gives an original analysis of those material objects to which we take ourselves to be committed in our ordinary, scientifically informed discourse. Koslicki focuses on material objects in particular, or, as metaphysicians like to call them "concrete particulars", i.e., objects which occupy a single region of (...)
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  45. Kathrin Koslicki (2012). Essence, Necessity, and Explanation. In Tuomas E. Tahko (ed.), Contemporary Aristotelian Metaphysics. Cambridge University Press. 187--206.score: 3.0
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  46. Kathrin Koslicki (2006). Aristotle's Mereology and the Status of Form. Journal of Philosophy 103 (12):715-736.score: 3.0
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  47. Kathrin Glüer & Peter Pagin (1998). Rules of Meaning and Practical Reasoning. Synthese 117 (2):207-227.score: 3.0
    Can there be rules of language which serve both to determine meaning and to guide speakers in ordinary linguistic usage, i.e., in the production of speech acts? We argue that the answer is no. We take the guiding function of rules to be the function of serving as reasons for actions, and the question of guidance is then considered within the framework of practical reasoning. It turns out that those rules that can serve as reasons for linguistic utterances cannot be (...)
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  48. Peter Pagin & Kathrin Glüer, Analyticity, Modality and General Terms. Hommage à Wlodek. Philosophical Papers Dedicated to Wlodek Rabinowicz.score: 3.0
    In his recent paper ‘Analyticity: An Unfinished Business in Possible-World Semantics’ (Rabinowicz 2006), Wlodek Rabinowicz takes on the task of providing a satisfactory definition of analyticity in the framework of possible-worlds semantics. As usual, what Wlodek proposes is technically well-motivated and very elegant. Moreover, his proposal does deliver an interesting analytic/synthetic distinction when applied to sentences with natural kind terms. However, the longer we thought and talked about it, the more questions we had, questions of both philosophical and technical nature. (...)
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  49. Timothy Chan (ed.) (2013). The Aim of Belief. Oxford University Press.score: 3.0
    What is belief? "Beliefs aim at truth" is the commonly accepted starting point for philosophers who want to give an adequate account of this fundamental state of mind, but it raises as many questions as it answers. For example, in what sense can beliefs be said to have an aim of their own? If belief aims at truth, does it mean that reasons to believe must also be based on truth? Must beliefs be formed on the basis of evidence alone? (...)
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