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Lou Goble [22]Louis F. Goble [2]
  1. Lou Goble (2009). Normative Conflicts and the Logic of 'Ought'. Noûs 43 (3):450-489.
    On the face of it, normative conflicts are commonplace. Yet standard deontic logic declares them to be logically impossible. That prompts the question, What are the proper principles of normative reasoning if such conflicts are possible? This paper examines several alternatives that have been proposed for a logic of 'ought' that can accommodate normative conflicts, and finds all of them unsatisfactory as measured against three criteria of adequacy. It then introduces a new logic that does meet all three criteria, and (...)
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  2. Lou Goble (2009). Review of Frederick Stoutland (Ed.), Philosophical Probings: Essays on Von Wright's Later Work. [REVIEW] Notre Dame Philosophical Reviews 2009 (7).
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  3. Lou Goble (2007). Combinatory Logic and the Semantics of Substructural Logics. Studia Logica 85 (2):171 - 197.
    The results of this paper extend some of the intimate relations that are known to obtain between combinatory logic and certain substructural logics to establish a general characterization theorem that applies to a very broad family of such logics. In particular, I demonstrate that, for every combinator X, if LX is the logic that results by adding the set of types assigned to X (in an appropriate type assignment system, TAS) as axioms to the basic positive relevant logic B∘T, then (...)
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  4. Lou Goble (2006). Paraconsistent Modal Logic. Logique Et Analyse 193:3-29.
     
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  5. Lou Goble (2004). Combinator Logics. Studia Logica 76 (1):17 - 66.
    Combinator logics are a broad family of substructual logics that are formed by extending the basic relevant logic B with axioms that correspond closely to the reduction rules of proper combinators in combinatory logic. In the Routley-Meyer relational semantics for relevant logic each such combinator logic is characterized by the class of frames that meet a first-order condition that also directly corresponds to the same combinator's reduction rule. A second family of logics is also introduced that extends B with the (...)
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  6. Lou Goble (2003). Neighborhoods for Entailment. Journal of Philosophical Logic 32 (5):483-529.
    This paper presents a neighborhood semantics for logics of entailment. It begins with a minimal system Min that expresses the most fundamental assumptions about the entailment relation, and continues by examining various extensions that reflect further assumptions that might be made about entailment. This leads first to the logic B that is the basic relevant logic, and then to more powerful systems. All of these logics are proved to be sound and strongly complete. With B the neighborhood semantics meets the (...)
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  7. Lou Goble (2003). Preference Semantics for Deontic Logic. Part I: Simple Models. Logique Et Analyse 46:383-418.
     
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  8. Lou Goble (ed.) (2001). The Blackwell Guide to Philosophical Logic. Blackwell Publishers.
    This volume presents a definitive introduction to twenty core areas of philosophical logic including classical logic, modal logic, alternative logics and close ...
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  9. Lou Goble (2000). An Incomplete Relevant Modal Logic. Journal of Philosophical Logic 29 (1):103-119.
    The relevant modal logic G is a simple extension of the logic RT, the relevant counterpart of the familiar classically based system T. Using the Routley-Meyer semantics for relevant modal logics, this paper proves three main results regarding G: (i) G is semantically complete, but only with a non-standard interpretation of necessity. From this, however, other nice properties follow. (ii) With a standard interpretation of necessity, G is semantically incomplete; there is no class of frames that characterizes G. (iii) The (...)
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  10. Lou Goble (2000). The Concept of Moral Obligation. Philosophy and Phenomenological Research 60 (1):242-244.
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  11. Lou Goble (2000). Multiplex Semantics for Deontic Logic. Nordic Journal of Philosophical Logic 5 (2):113-134.
    This multiplex semantics incorporates multiple relations of deontic accessibility or multiple preference rankings on alternative worlds to represent distinct normative standards. This provides a convenient framework for deontic logic that allows conflicts of obligation, due either to conflicts between normative standards or to incoherence within a single standard. With the multiplex structures, two general senses of "ought" may be distinguished, an indefinite sense under which something is obligatory when it is enjoined by some normative standard and a core sense for (...)
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  12. Lou Goble (1998). Being Good and Being Logical. Philosophical Review 107 (2):298-300.
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  13. Lou Goble (1996). `Ought' and Extensionality. Noûs 30 (3):330-355.
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  14. Lou Goble (1996). Utilitarian Deontic Logic. Philosophical Studies 82 (3):317 - 357.
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  15. Lou Goble (1994). Quantified Deontic Logic with Definite Descriptions. Logique Et Analyse 37:229-253.
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  16. Lou Goble (1993). The Logic of Obligation, 'Better' and 'Worse'. Philosophical Studies 70 (2):133 - 163.
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  17. Lou Goble (1991). Murder Most Gentle: The Paradox Deepens. Philosophical Studies 64 (2):217 - 227.
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  18. Lou Goble (1990). A Logic of Good, Should, and Would. Journal of Philosophical Logic 19 (2):253 - 276.
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  19. Lou Goble (1989). A Logic of Better. Logique Et Analyse 32:297-318.
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  20. Lou Goble (1974). Corrigenda: Opacity and the Ought-to-Be. Noûs 8 (2):200.
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  21. Louis F. Goble (1974). Gentzen Systems for Modal Logic. Notre Dame Journal of Formal Logic 15 (3):455-461.
  22. Lou Goble (1973). A New Modal Model. Logique Et Analyse 16:301-310.
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  23. Lou Goble (1973). Opacity and the Ought-to-Be. Noûs 7 (4):407-412.
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  24. Louis F. Goble (1971). A System of Modality. Notre Dame Journal of Formal Logic 12 (2):225-237.
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