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Kenneth P. Winkler [24]Kenneth Winkler [7]
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Profile: Kenneth Winkler (Yale University)
  1. Kenneth P. Winkler (2014). Berkeley's Idealism: A Critical Examination. Philosophical Review 123 (4):541-544.
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  2. Kenneth P. Winkler (2011). Continuous Creation1. Midwest Studies in Philosophy 35 (1):287-309.
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  3. Kenneth P. Winkler (2011). Hume and the Sensible Qualities. In Lawrence Nolan (ed.), Primary and Secondary Qualities: The Historical and Ongoing Debate. Oxford University Press.
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  4. Kenneth P. Winkler (2010). “All Is Revolution in Us”. Hume Studies 26 (1):3-40.
  5. Kenneth P. Winkler (2010). Kant, the Empiricists, and the Enterprise of Deduction. In Paul Guyer (ed.), The Cambridge Companion to Kant's Critique of Pure Reason. Cambridge University Press.
     
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  6. Kenneth P. Winkler (2010). P.J.E. Kail's Projection and Realism in Hume's Philosophy. Philosophical Books 51 (3):144-159.
  7. Kenneth P. Winkler (2009). Early Modern Intentionalism: Replies to LoLordo's Comments. Philosophia 37 (3):507-509.
    I clarify Locke’s intentionalism and explain what we might gain by paying more attention to the role of linguistic intentions in the work of the British empiricists.
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  8. Kenneth P. Winkler (2009). Signification, Intention, Projection. Philosophia 37 (3):477-501.
    Locke is what present-day aestheticians, critics, and historians call an intentionalist. He believes that when we interpret speech and writing, we aim—in large part and perhaps even for the most part—to recover the intentions, or intended meanings, of the speaker or writer. Berkeley and Hume shared Locke’s commitment to intentionalism, but it is a theme that recent philosophical interpreters of all three writers have left largely unexplored. In this paper I discuss the bearing of intentionalism on more familiar themes in (...)
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  9. Kenneth P. Winkler (2008). Berkeley and Kant. In Daniel Garber & Béatrice Longuenesse (eds.), Kant and the Early Moderns. Princeton University Press.
  10. Kenneth P. Winkler (2007). Locke's Philosophy of Language - By Walter Ott. Philosophical Books 48 (1):76-78.
  11. Kenneth Winkler (ed.) (2005). The Cambridge Companion to Berkeley. Cambridge University Press.
    George Berkeley is one of the greatest and most influential modern philosophers. In defending the immaterialism for which he is most famous, he redirected modern thinking about the nature of objectivity and the mind's capacity to come to terms with it. Along the way, he made striking and influential proposals concerning the psychology of the senses, the workings of language, the aims of science, and the scope of mathematics. In this Companion volume a team of distinguished authors not only examines (...)
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  12. Kenneth P. Winkler (2005). Berkeley and the Doctrine of Signs. In Kenneth Winkler (ed.), The Cambridge Companion to Berkeley. Cambridge University Press. 125.
  13. Kenneth Winkler (2004). Berkeley, Pyrrhonism, and the Theaetetus. In Walter Sinnott-Armstrong (ed.), Pyrrhonian Skepticism. Oxford University Press. 48--54.
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  14. Kenneth Winkler (2003). Lockean Logic.”. In Peter R. Anstey (ed.), The Philosophy of John Locke: New Perspectives. Routledge. 154--78.
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  15. Kenneth P. Winkler (2000). “All Is Revolution in Us”: Personal Identity in Shaftesbury and Hume. Hume Studies 26 (1):3-40.
  16. Kenneth P. Winkler (1999). The Principles of the Most Ancient and Modern Philosophy. Philosophical Review 108 (4):585-587.
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  17. M. R. Ayers, Phillip D. Cummins, Robert Fogelin, Don Garrett, Edwin McCann, Charles J. McCracken, George Pappas, G. A. J. Rogers, Barry Stroud, Ian Tipton, Margaret D. Wilson & Kenneth Winkler (1998). The Empiricists: Critical Essays on Locke, Berkeley, and Hume. Rowman & Littlefield Publishers.
  18. Kenneth P. Winkler (1996). Hutcheson and Hume on the Color of Virtue. Hume Studies 22 (1):3-22.
  19. Kenneth P. Winkler (1993). Descartes and the Names of God. American Catholic Philosophical Quarterly 67 (4):451-466.
  20. Kenneth P. Winkler (1993). Grades of Cartesian Innateness. British Journal for the History of Philosophy 1 (2):23 – 44.
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  21. Kenneth P. Winkler (1992). Berkeley. Idealistic Studies 22 (3):300-301.
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  22. Kenneth P. Winkler (1992). Ideas, Sentiments, and Qualities. In Phillip D. Cummins (ed.), Minds, Ideas, and Objects: Essays in the Theory of Representation in Modern Philosophy. Ridgeview Publishing Company.
  23. Kenneth Winkler (1991). Locke on Personal Identity. Journal of the History of Philosophy 29 (2):201-226.
  24. Kenneth P. Winkler (1991). The New Hume. Philosophical Review 100 (4):541-579.
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  25. Kenneth P. Winkler (1989). Berkeley: An Interpretation. Clarendon Press.
    Berkeley (1685-1753) held that matter does not exist, and that the sensations we assume are caused by an indifferent and independent world are instead caused directly by God. Nature has no existence apart from the spirits who transmit and receive it. In this book, the author presents these conclusions as natural (though by no means inevitable) consequences of Berkeley's reflections on such topics as representation, abstraction, necessary truth, and cause and effect. The author offers new interpretations of Berkeley's views on (...)
     
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  26. Kenneth P. Winkler (1986). Berkeley, Newton and the Stars. Studies in History and Philosophy of Science Part A 17 (1):23-42.
  27. Kenneth Winkler (1985). Hutcheson's Alleged Realism. Journal of the History of Philosophy 23 (2):179-194.
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  28. Kenneth P. Winkler (1985). Berkeley on Volition, Power, and the Complexity of Causation. History of Philosophy Quarterly 2 (1):53 - 69.
  29. Kenneth P. Winkler (1985). Scepticism and Anti-Realism. Mind 94 (373):36-52.
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  30. Kenneth Winkler (1984). Berkeley, and Berkeley: Critical and Interpretive Essays. [REVIEW] Journal of the History of Philosophy 22 (3):372-375.
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  31. Kenneth P. Winkler (1983). Berkeley on Abstract Ideas. Archiv für Geschichte der Philosophie 65 (1):63-80.
    There are three propositions that this author demonstrates in his argument: (1) the contention that berkeley's attack on abstract ideas is not made wholly compatible with his atomic sensationalism, (2) that berkeley does not provide or employ a single definition or criterion for determining the limit of abstraction and (3) that the doctrine of abstract ideas furnishes no real support to berkeley's argument against the existence of material substance independent of perception. (staff).
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