Search results for 'Leopoldo Román' (try it on Scholar)

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  1. Robert Paré & Leopoldo Román (1989). Monoidal Categories with Natural Numbers Object. Studia Logica 48 (3):361 - 376.score: 240.0
    The notion of a natural numbers object in a monoidal category is defined and it is shown that the theory of primitive recursive functions can be developed. This is done by considering the category of cocommutative comonoids which is cartesian, and where the theory of natural numbers objects is well developed. A number of examples illustrate the usefulness of the concept.
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  2. Leopoldo Román (1988). Ultradiophantine Categories. Mathematical Logic Quarterly 34 (4):289-295.score: 240.0
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  3. Daniel von Wachter (2005). Roman Ingarden’s Ontology: Existential Dependence, Substances, Ideas, and Other Things Empiricists Do Not Like. In A. Chrudzimski (ed.), Existence, Culture, and Persons: The Ontology of Roman Ingarden. Ontos.score: 27.0
    About the ontology of the Polish philosopher Roman Ingarden, as presented in his treatise 'The Controversy about the Existence of the World'.
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  4. John W. Martens (2003). One God, One Law: Philo of Alexandria on the Mosaic and Greco-Roman Law. Brill Academic Publishers.score: 24.0
    This book studies the influence of Hellenism and Greco-Roman philosophy on Philo of Alexandria's view of the Mosaic law.
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  5. S. S. Coleman (2013). Direct and Indirect Abortion in the Roman Catholic Tradition: A Review of the Phoenix Case. [REVIEW] HEC Forum 25 (2):127-143.score: 24.0
    In Roman Catholic Moral Theology, a direct abortion is never permitted. An indirect abortion, in which a life threatening pathology is treated, and the treatment inadvertently leads to the death of the fetus, may be permissible in proportionately grave situations. In situations in which a mother’s life is endangered by the pregnancy before the fetus is viable, there is some debate about whether the termination of the pregnancy is a direct or indirect abortion. In this essay a recent case from (...)
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  6. Charles Sayward (2004). Roman Suzuko on Situational Identity. Sorites 15:42-49.score: 24.0
    This paper gives a semantical account for the (i)ordinary propositional calculus, enriched with quantifiers binding variables standing for sentences, and with an identity-function with sentences as arguments; (ii)the ordinary theory of quantification applied to the special quantifiers; and (iii)ordinary laws of identity applied to the special function. The account includes some thoughts of Roman Suszko as well as some thoughts of Wittgenstein's Tractatus.
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  7. Stasys Vėlyvis & Vilija Mikuckienė (2009). Origin of Bankruptcy Procedure in Roman Law. Jurisprudence 117 (3):285-297.score: 24.0
    In order to clarify the objectives of bankruptcy, to reveal the true essence of bankruptcy procedure and the origin of legal terms, it is necessary to ascertain the nature of this institute of law, as well as the reasons for its creation and development. This article provides historic analysis of the development of the institute of bankruptcy procedure. For this purpose, a historic comparative research is undertaken in the article, in order to find certain parallels of bankruptcy procedure under Roman (...)
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  8. Julia Kursell (2010). First Person Plural: Roman Jakobson's Grammatical Fictions. Studies in East European Thought 62 (2):217 - 236.score: 24.0
    Roman Jakobson, who had left Russia in 1920 and in 1941 took refuge in the USA from the Nazis, was one of the main figures in post war linguistics and structuralism. Two aspects of his work are examined in this article. Firstly, Jakobson purifies his linguistic theory of pragmatic references. Secondly, he develops his own diplomatic mission of mediating between East and West. In this article, I argue that these two aspects did not develop independently from one another. Instead I (...)
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  9. Arkadiusz Chrudzimski (2012). Roman Ingarden. In Antonio Cimino & Vincenzo Costa (eds.), Storia della fenomenologia. Carocci Editore.score: 24.0
    Roman Ingarden (1893-1970) apparteneva a quegli allievi di Husserl che si designano come “fenomenologia di Gottinga”. Si tratta della prima generazione di fenomenologi, nella quale rientravano, fra gli altri, anche Adolf Reinach, Hedwig Conrad-Martius ed Edith Stein. I ricercatori di questo gruppo erano influenzati soprattutto dalle Ricerche logiche di Husserl e reagirono un po’ stupiti alla sua successiva svolta idealistica. Per quanto riguarda lo stesso Ingarden, egli incontrò Husserl solo dopo la pubblicazione delle Idee, tuttavia filosoficamente appartiene senza dubbio al (...)
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  10. Roman Darowski (2012). Summary: Roman Darowski. Filozofia Jezuitów na ziemiach dawnej Rzeczypospo-litej w XIX wieku, Kraków: WAM/Wydawnictwo Ignatianum, 2013. Forum Philosophicum 17 (2):283-296.score: 24.0
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  11. Marius Jonaitis & Elena Kosaitė-Čypienė (2009). Conception of Roman Marriage: Historical Experience in Context of National Family Policy Concept. Jurisprudence 116 (2):295-316.score: 24.0
    On 3 June 2008 the National Family Policy Concept was adopted by Seimas that states the goals and principles of the state family policy and several times refers to historical and scientific experience. The present article aims to reveal the historical and legal experience of the ancient Rome that laid foundations of contemporary private law and to compare the goals of the National Family Policy Concept and the state policy of the ancient Rome regarding family issues. The concept of family (...)
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  12. Arkadiusz Chrudzimski (2004). Roman Ingarden. Ontology From a Phenomenological Point of View. Reports on Philosophy 22:121-142.score: 24.0
    Ontology is doubtless the most important part of Roman Ingarden’s (1893-1970) philosophy. Contrary to Husserl, Ingarden always believed that any serious philosophical investigation must involve an ontological basis and he tried to formulate a solid ontological framework for his philosophy. There are several reasons why this ontology deserves our attention. For those who are interested in Husserl’s transcendental phenomenology, Ingarden’s ontology could be treated as an ingenious attempt to analyse the conceptual structure and hidden ontological assumptions of Husserl’s transcendental idealism. (...)
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  13. Marius Jonaitis & Albertas Milinis (2011). Human Life as Legal Value and its Protection in the Roman Law (article in Lithuanian). Jurisprudence 18 (3):821-840.score: 24.0
    Right to life is an essential natural right protected and defended by law. The aim of this publication is to discuss the main issues regarding human right to life and its protection in the Roman law. Article deals with the problems of beginning and end of the human life and legal capacity in Rome, elements of legal protection of slaves and family members subject to pater familias life as well as the principle crimes attempting to human life. First of all, (...)
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  14. Marius Jonaitis & Inga Žalėnienė (2009). The Concept of Bar and Fundamental Principles of an Advocate's Activity in Roman Law. Jurisprudence 117 (3):299-312.score: 24.0
    In Roman civil procedure legal representatives (cognitores, procuratores) functioned together with their different assistants (advocati, patroni, oratores) who had the right to participate in the procedure together with the party and not instead of it. This article aims to show the peculiarities of the legal status of advocates, patrons, rhetoricians and other assistants of the litigants in civil procedure, the concept of a bar, as a professional corporation, presumption of its origin and mission in ancient Rome, origins of state guaranteed (...)
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  15. Sophie Lalanne (2008). L'odyssée des héroïnes du roman grec. Clio 2:121-132.score: 24.0
    Après l’Odyssée d’Homère et les Argonautiques d’Apollonios de Rhodes, les romans grecs offrentassurément les plus célèbres des récits de voyage de la littérature grecque de l’Antiquité. Cinq romans ont été composés entre le ier et le iiie siècles après J.-C. et nous ont été conservés par l’intermédiaire de manuscrits médiévaux. Dans ces textes, les héroïnes sont embarquées dans une navigation périlleuse qui sera l’occasion d’une mise à l’épreuve des qualités qui leur seront utiles à leur retour pour accomplir leur destin (...)
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  16. Mindaugas Maksimaitis & Stasys Vėlyvis (2011). The Beginning of Lithuanian Roman Legal System Research and its Pioneer, A. Tamošaitis (article in Lithuanian). Jurisprudence 18 (3):805-820.score: 24.0
    Based on archival documents, regulatory and other official materials, as well as the press of that time, the article attempts to shed some light on the complex beginning of Lithuanian Roman legal system research. Since the beginning of theUniversity law degree in 1922, the Roman law courses (then divided into history and dogma, the system) were taught with an exclusive focus. However, while assembling the faculty of professors at the Lithuanian university, in the beginning they had to content mainly with (...)
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  17. Nóda Mózes (2010). The Roman Catholic Denominational Education Between the World Wars. Journal for the Study of Religions and Ideologies 1 (3):115-130.score: 24.0
    After the unification process of 1918, in the former Hungarian State schools Romanian language was introduced as a teaching language. Consequently, the Hungarian as a teaching language was solely pre- served in the vocational schools. The governments showed little understanding toward the minorities’ vocational schools, aiming rather at the unification of the scholar system. The Roman Catholic Church sustained and administrated hundreds of elementary and secondary schools, many of them having a multi-secular history. Based on the documents from the churches’ (...)
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  18. Pierre Mallia (2010). Problems Faced with Legislating for IVF Technology in a Roman Catholic Country. Medicine, Health Care and Philosophy 13 (1):77-87.score: 24.0
    Malta traditionally enjoys a Roman Catholic Society, with the official religion of the country being cited in the second article of the constitution. Recently the government proposed to legislate to regulate human reproductive technology, in particular In Vitro Fertilization, which has been practiced for over two decades without controlling legislation. A Parliamentary Committee for social affairs was set up to study the situation inviting most stakeholders. The arguments gravitated mostly on issues of the status of the embryo and the media (...)
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  19. Diana Spencer (2010). Roman Landscape: Culture and Identity. Cambridge University Press.score: 22.0
    This book tackles how and why 'landscape' (farms, gardens, countryside) set the scene in the first centuries BCE and CE for Romans keen to talk up and about (but also to scrutinize and understand) what it meant to be a citizen. It investigates what 'landscape' means now and reflects upon how contemporary approaches to 'landscape' can enrich our understanding of ancient experience of the interface between natural and artificial space. It encourages examination of 'landscape' from a range of angles, suggesting (...)
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  20. J. Wilkins (2002). Land and Sea: Italy and the Mediterranean in the Roman Discourse of Dining. American Journal of Philology 124 (3):359-375.score: 21.0
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  21. Elliott Louis Bedford (2011). The Core Competencies: A Roman Catholic Critique. [REVIEW] HEC Forum 23 (3):147-169.score: 21.0
  22. Wilson Muoha Maina (2013). The Shaping of Moral Theology: Veritatis Splendor and the Debate on the Nature of Roman Catholic Moral Theology. Journal for the Study of Religions and Ideologies 12 (35):178-221.score: 21.0
    Moral theology explores the sources of the moral teaching in several religions. It is the branch of theology that analyzes the scriptural, rational, and ministerial bases of moral teaching on various issues in Christian living. Moral theology in the Catholic Church has been undergoing rapid development since the Second Vatican Council. This essay presents the encyclical Veritatis Splendor as providing an important perspective on fundamental issues in moral theology. In Veritatis Splendor , Pope John Paul II gave the response of (...)
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  23. M. Roller (2002). Horizontal Women: Posture and Sex in the Roman Convivium. American Journal of Philology 124 (3):377-422.score: 21.0
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  24. J. F. Donahue (2002). Toward a Typology of Roman Public Feasting. American Journal of Philology 124 (3):423-441.score: 21.0
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  25. Benjamin Straumann (2007). Natural Rights and Roman Law in Hugo Grotius's Theses LVI, De Iure Praedae_ and _Defensio Capitis Quinti Maris Liberi. Grotiana 26 (1):341-365.score: 21.0
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  26. G. S. Sumi (2001). Impersonating the Dead: Mimes at Roman Funerals. American Journal of Philology 123 (4):559-585.score: 21.0
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  27. Véronique Wiel (2011). Malebranche et le roman de l'âme. Revue des Sciences Philosophiques Et Théologiques 1:69-89.score: 21.0
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  28. Daniel von Wachter (2008). Substanzen phänomenologisch untersucht: Roman Ingardens Substanzontologie. In Holger Gutschmidt, Antonella Lang-Balestra & Gianluigi Segalerba (eds.), Substantia - Sic Et Non: Eine Geschichte des Substanzbegriffs von der Antike bis zur Gegenwart in Einzelbeiträgen. Ontos Verlag. 473-488.score: 21.0
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  29. Arkadiusz Chrudzimski (1999). Die Erkenntnistheorie von Roman Ingarden. Kluwer.score: 21.0
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  30. Ingvar Johansson (2009). Proof of the Existence of Universals—and Roman Ingarden's Ontology. Metaphysica 10 (1):65-87.score: 18.0
    The paper ends with an argument that says: necessarily, if there are finitely spatially extended particulars, then there are monadic universals. Before that, in order to characterize the distinction between particulars and universals, Roman Ingarden’s notions of existential moments and modes (ways) of being are presented, and a new pair of such existential moments is introduced: multiplicity–monadicity. Also, it is argued that there are not only real universals, but instances of universals (tropes) and fictional universals too.
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  31. Christopher Gill (2009). Hellenistic and Roman Philosophy (and Some More General Studies). [REVIEW] Phronesis 54 (3):286-296.score: 18.0
    The number and variety of books received since Keimpe Algra’s last set of booknotes (vol. XLIX.2, 2004) indicate the current high level of scholarly interest in this area (which I am taking as being Greek and Roman thought from the third century BC to about 200 AD). There are important new contributions on all three main Hellenistic philosophical theories, Stoicism, Epicureanism and Scepticism, as well as some studies on broader or related topics. The first book discussed here is on Hellenistic-Roman (...)
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  32. John Douglas Minyard (1985). Lucretius and the Late Republic: An Essay in Roman Intellectual History. E.J. Brill.score: 18.0
    LUCRETIUS AND THE LATE REPUBLIC . Roman Intellectual History The history of human values is the history of changing notions about truth and reality, ...
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  33. John T. Fitzgerald (ed.) (2008). Passions and Moral Progress in Greco-Roman Thought. Routledge.score: 18.0
    This book contains a collection of 13 essays from leading scholars on the relationship between passionate emotions and moral advancement in Greek and Roman thought. Recognising that emotions played a key role in whether individuals lived happily, ancient philosophers extensively discussed the nature of the passions.
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  34. Shadi Bartsch (2006). The Mirror of the Self: Sexuality, Self-Knowledge, and the Gaze in the Early Roman Empire. University of Chicago Press.score: 18.0
    People in the ancient world thought of vision as both an ethical tool and a tactile sense, akin to touch. Gazing upon someone—or oneself—was treated as a path to philosophical self-knowledge, but the question of tactility introduced an erotic element as well. In The Mirror of the Self , Shadi Bartsch asserts that these links among vision, sexuality, and self-knowledge are key to the classical understanding of the self. Weaving together literary theory, philosophy, and social history, Bartsch traces this complex (...)
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  35. Amie Thomasson, Roman Ingarden. Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy.score: 18.0
    Roman Ingarden (1893 -- 1970) was a Polish phenomenologist, ontologist and aesthetician. A student of Edmund Husserl's from the Göttingen period, Ingarden was a realist phenomenologist who spent much of his career working against what he took to be Husserl's turn to transcendental idealism. As preparatory work for narrowing down possible solutions to the realism/idealism problem, Ingarden developed ontological studies unmatched in scope and detail, distinguishing different kinds of dependence and different modes of being. He is best known, however, for (...)
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  36. Gretchen J. Reydams-Schils (2005). The Roman Stoics: Self, Responsibility, and Affection. University of Chicago Press.score: 18.0
    Roman Stoic thinkers in the imperial period adapted Greek doctrine to create a model of the self that served to connect philosophical ideals with traditional societal values. The Roman Stoics-the most prominent being Marcus Aurelius-engaged in rigorous self-examination that enabled them to integrate philosophy into the practice of living. Gretchen Reydams-Schils's innovative new book shows how these Romans applied their distinct brand of social ethics to everyday relations and responsibilities. The Roman Stoics reexamines the philosophical basis that instructed social practice (...)
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  37. A. A. Long (2006). From Epicurus to Epictetus: Studies in Hellenistic and Roman Philosophy. Oxford University Press.score: 18.0
    A. A. Long, one of the world's leading writers on ancient philosophy, presents eighteen essays on the philosophers and schools of the Hellenistic and Roman periods--Epicureans, Stoics, and Sceptics. The discussion ranges over four centuries of innovative and challenging thought in ethics and politics, psychology, epistemology, and cosmology.
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  38. Mark P. O. Morford (2002). The Roman Philosophers: From the Time of Cato the Censor to the Death of Marcus Aurelius. Routledge.score: 18.0
    Mark Morford provides a lively, succinct, and comprehensive survey of the philosophers of the Roman World, from Cato the Censor in 155 BCE to the death of Marcus Aurelius in 180 CE. These men were asking philosophical questions whose answers had practical effects on people's lives in antiquity--and still do today--yet this is an era of philosophy somewhat neglected in recent decades. Morford puts this right by discussing the writings and ideas of numerous famous and lesser-known figures. Using extensive and (...)
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  39. Miriam T. Griffin, Gillian Clark & Tessa Rajak (eds.) (2002). Philosophy and Power in the Graeco-Roman World: Essays in Honour of Miriam Griffin. Oxford University Press.score: 18.0
    This volume in honor of Miriam Griffin brings together seventeen international specialists. Their essays range from Socrates to late antiquity, with a particular focus on Cicero. Subjects covered include the Stoics and Cynics, Roman law, the formulation of imperial power, Jews and Christians, "performance philosophy," Augustine, late Platonism, and women philosophers.
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  40. Raul Corazzon, Roman Suszko and the Non-Fregean Logics.score: 18.0
    "I. Roman Suszko (9.11.1919, Podobora – 3.06.1979, Warsaw) was one of the most fascinating personalities in Polish academic community after the Second World War and one of the most outstanding logicians of the time. He was above all a scientist but he also participated in academic life. He was Dean of the Faculty of Philosophy at Warsaw University for two terms of office. He studied abstract problems of logic, but also played a part in the satirical film Rejs [The Cruise] (...)
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  41. Daniel von Wachter (2010). Roman Ingarden's Theory of Causation Revised. Polish Journal of Philosophy 4 (2):183-196.score: 18.0
    This article presents Roman Ingarden’s theory of causation, as developed in volume III of The Controversy about the Existence of the World, and defends analternative which uses some important insights of Ingarden. It rejects Ingarden’s claim that a cause is simultaneous with its effect and that a cause necessitates its effect. It uses Ingarden’s notion of ‘inclinations’ and accepts Ingarden’s claim that an event cannot necessitate a later event.
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  42. B. Andrew Lustig (1993). The Common Good in a Secular Society: The Relevance of a Roman Catholic Notion to the Healthcare Allocation Debate. Journal of Medicine and Philosophy 18 (6):569-587.score: 18.0
    This essay analyzes Roman Catholic social teaching on the right to health care and the legitimacy of healthcare rationing. It considers that discussion at two levels: (1) the specific warrants that undergird key terms; and (2) the accessibility and applicability of those warrants to policy choices in a secular society. The essay concludes with a number of broader reflections meant to reserve an appropriate place for religious voices in the process of policy-making, as distinguished from its justification. Keywords: common good, (...)
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  43. N. Mette (2009). Love as Evidence for the Truth and the Humanity of Faith: A Roman Catholic Perspective on the Significance of "Caritas" in the Life of the Church. Christian Bioethics 15 (2):107-118.score: 18.0
    The article summarizes and critically analyzes the encyclical letter of Pope Benedict XVI “Deus Caritas est.” This document discusses “diaconia” in the Roman Catholic Church in view of its biblical and theological foundations, its characteristics, and the position of works of mercy within the general self-understanding of the church. In going beyond the text, the author emphasizes the political dimension of church-based charity, the need to respond to the challenge of the principle of solidarity by contemporary neoliberal tendencies, and the (...)
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  44. A. S. Iltis (2001). Institutional Integrity in Roman Catholic Health Care Institutions. Christian Bioethics 7 (1):95-103.score: 18.0
    Issues of institutional identity and integrity in Roman Catholic health care institutions have been addressed at the level of individual institutions as well as by organizations of Catholic health care providers and at various levels in the Church hierarchy. The papers by Carol Taylor, C.S.F.N, Thomas Shannon, Kevin O'Rourke, O.P., Gerard Magill in this volume provide a significant contribution to concerns of Roman Catholic health care institutions as they face the challenges of providing health care in a secular, pluralistic, market-driven (...)
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  45. Aaron L. Mackler (2001). Jewish and Roman Catholic Approaches to Access to Health Care and Rationing. Kennedy Institute of Ethics Journal 11 (4):317-336.score: 18.0
    : In addressing issues of access to health care and rationing, Jewish and Roman Catholic writers identify similar guiding values and specific concerns. Moral thinkers in each tradition tend to support the guarantee of universal access to at least a basic level of health care for all members of society, based on such values as human dignity, justice, and healing. Catholic writers are more likely to frame their arguments in terms of the common good and to be more accepting of (...)
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  46. Roman Roth (2010). Roman Culture (A.) Wallace-Hadrill Rome's Cultural Revolution. Pp. Xxiv + 502, Ills, Maps, Colour Pls. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2008. Paper, £29.99, US$49 (Cased, £65, US$130). ISBN: 978-0-521-72160-8 (978-0-521-89684-9 Hbk). [REVIEW] The Classical Review 60 (01):224-.score: 18.0
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  47. S. Cuomo (2000). Divide and Rule: Frontinus and Roman Land-Surveying. Studies in History and Philosophy of Science Part A 31 (2):189-202.score: 18.0
    This paper aims to cast new light on one of our main sources for ancient science, Sextus Julius Frontinus; to cast new light on the science of the Graeco-Roman period; and to contribute ancient materials to present discussions on the relations between power and knowledge, and/or science and empire.
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  48. David Zientek (2006). The Impact of Roman Catholic Moral Theology on End-of-Life Care Under the Texas Advance Directives Act. Christian Bioethics 12 (1):65-82.score: 18.0
    This essay reviews the Roman Catholic moral tradition surrounding treatments at the end of life together with the challenges presented to that tradition by the Texas Advance Directives Act. The impact on Catholic health care facilities and physicians, and the way in which the moral tradition should be applied under this statute, particularly with reference to the provision dealing with conflicts over end-of-life treatments, will be critically assessed. I will argue, based on the traditional treatment of end-of-life issues, that Catholic (...)
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  49. Robert C. Koons, A Lutheran's Case for Roman Catholicism.score: 18.0
    I wrote the following essay in early 2006 while still a member of the Lutheran Church -- Missouri Synod. On the Vigil of Pentecost in A.D. 2007 (May 25th) I was formally received into the fellowship of the Roman Catholic Church at the parish of St. Louis the King of France in Austin, Texas.
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