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  1. Leslie J. Walker (1955). Of Learned Ignorance. By Nicolas Cusanus, Translated by FR. Germain Heron O.F.M., Ph.D., With an Introduction by D. J. B. Hawkins D.D., Ph.D., (Routledge and Kegan Paul, 1954, Pp. Xxviii + 174. Price 23s.). [REVIEW] Philosophy 30 (115):365-.
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  2. A. M. Quinton, J. L. Ackrill, C. H. Whiteley, Richard Wollheim, R. J. Hirst, Karl Britton, E. J. Furlong, Leslie J. Walker, K. V. Gajendragadkar, T. R. Miles & G. J. Warnock (1953). New Books. [REVIEW] Mind 62 (245):107-124.
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  3. Leslie J. Walker (1953). Medieval Logic—An Outline of its Development From 1250-C. 1400, by Philotheus Boehner, O.F.M., of The Franciscan Institute, St. Bonaventure, New York. (Manchester University Press, 1952. Pp. Xvii + 130. Price 12s. 6d. Net.). [REVIEW] Philosophy 28 (106):283-.
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  4. Leslie J. Walker (1953). New Books. [REVIEW] Mind 62 (245):119-120.
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  5. Leslie J. Walker (1939). The Logical Basis and Structure of Religious Belief. Philosophy 14 (56):387 - 409.
    Belief is the affirmation of reality, but not all affirmations of reality are beliefs, for if we have, or have had, perceptual experience of a reality, we do not say, “I believe,” but “I see, hear, perceive, or remember.” Similarly, of the realities involved in our inner experience, we say, “What I had in mind, desired, hoped, or felt was…” or else say, more simply, “I was much moved, was in pain, felt affection or hatred, longed for, was thinking about, (...)
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  6. Leslie J. Walker (1935). Great Thinkers: (V) Aquinas. Philosophy 10 (39):279 - 288.
    From the third century we pass to the thirteenth, from a century in which Europe is still pagan to a century in which Christianity has been so long established there that its paganism is wellnigh forgotten, from a century in which it is ruled by a Roman emperor to one in which ecclesiastically it is still ruled by Rome, but the empire has passed from the Roman to the Teuton.
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  7. Leslie J. Walker (1935). The International Congress on Philosophy. Philosophy 10 (37):3-.
    Its broad, winding river, crossed by a multitude of bridges; its surrounding hills, amongst which stands conspicuous the long line of the Hradcine, topped by a continuous stretch of stately buildings with the cathedral of St. Vitus towering above them; the wide expanse of its numerous streets, over which rise the spires of many churches, ancient towers, and the lofty walls of numerous municipal and university buildings; the long history to which its architecture bears everywhere striking witness and of which (...)
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  8. Leslie J. Walker (1934). The “De Sacramento AItaris” of William of Ockham. Edited by T. Bruce Birch, Ph.D., D.D., Professor of Philosophy in Wittenberg College. Latin Text and English Translation. (Burlington, Iowa: The Lutheran Literary Board. 1930. Pp. Xlvii + 576.). [REVIEW] Philosophy 9 (34):239-.
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  9. Leslie J. Walker (1934). The Quest of Reality—An Introduction to the Study of Philosophy. By the Right Rev. Monsignor Walshe M.A., (London: Kegan Paul, Trench, Trübner & Co. 1933.). [REVIEW] Philosophy 9 (33):121-.
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  10. Leslie J. Walker (1933). The Return to God a Catholic and Roman View. A. Barker, Ltd.
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  11. Leslie J. Walker (1933). The Return to God. London, A. Barker, Ltd..
     
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  12. Leslie J. Walker (1931). Franciscan Philosophy at Oxford in the Thirteenth Century. By D. E. Sharp M.A., D.Phil., (London: Oxford University Press. Humphrey Milford. 1930. Pp. Viii + 419. Price 21s. Net.). [REVIEW] Philosophy 6 (22):245-.
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  13. Leslie J. Walker (1929). Present-Day Thinkers and the New Scholasticism—An International Symposium. Edited and Augmented by John S. Zybura Ph.D., (St. Louis, U.S.A., and London: B. Herder Book Co.1926. Pp. Xviii + 543. Price 12s.). [REVIEW] Philosophy 4 (13):136-.
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  14. Leslie J. Walker (1929). The Physical World. Philosophy 4 (15):314-.
    Simplicius, writing in the sixth century, distinguishes physical science from astronomy on the ground that, whereas it is the function of the physicist to “inquire into the nature of the heavens and the stars, into their potentialities, their quality, their becoming and passing away,” astronomy has no competence in questions of this primary character. Its function is “to determine the order of the heavenly bodies, their figures, magnitudes, distances from the earth, sun and moon, their eclipses, conjunctions, the quantitative and (...)
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  15. Leslie J. Walker (1926). History of Mediæval Philosophy. Vol. I. By Maurice de Wulf, D.Ph., LL.D., Member of the Belgian Royal Academy; Translated by Ernest C. Messenger, Ph.D. (London: Longmans, Green & Co., 1926. Pp. Xvi + 416. 15s.). [REVIEW] Philosophy 1 (02):251-.
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  16. Leslie J. Walker (1922). A New Theory of Matter. Proceedings of the Aristotelian Society 23:93 - 110.
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  17. Leslie J. Walker (1909). Humanism and the Ethics of Martineau. Mind 18 (71):407-410.
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  18. Leslie J. Walker (1908). Martineau and the Humanists. Mind 17 (67):305-320.
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  19. Leslie J. Walker (1907). The Nature of Incompatibility. Mind 16 (63):343-361.
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