Search results for 'Lynne Corner' (try it on Scholar)

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  1.  37
    John Bond & Lynne Corner (2006). Mild Cognitive Impairment: Where Does It Go From Here? Philosophy, Psychiatry, and Psychology 13 (1):29-30.
  2.  17
    Lynne Corner & John Bond (2006). The Impact of the Label of Mild Cognitive Impairment on the Individual's Sense of Self. Philosophy, Psychiatry, and Psychology 13 (1):3-12.
  3.  4
    John Corner (2003). Keeping a Distance: A Response to Rosemary White. Film-Philosophy 7 (2).
    Rosemary White 'Television at a Distance: Corner's _Critical Ideas in Television Studies_' _Film-Philosophy_, vol. 7 no. 15, July 2003.
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  4.  16
    Tim Thornton (2006). The Ambiguities of Mild Cognitive Impairment. Philosophy, Psychiatry, and Psychology 13 (1):21-27.
  5.  31
    Ulrike Hahn, Adam J. L. Harris & Adam Corner (2016). Public Reception of Climate Science: Coherence, Reliability, and Independence. Topics in Cognitive Science 8 (1):180-195.
    Possible measures to mitigate climate change require global collective actions whose impacts will be felt by many, if not all. Implementing such actions requires successful communication of the reasons for them, and hence the underlying climate science, to a degree that far exceeds typical scientific issues which do not require large-scale societal response. Empirical studies have identified factors, such as the perceived level of consensus in scientific opinion and the perceived reliability of scientists, that can limit people's trust in science (...)
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  6.  58
    Adam Corner & Ulrike Hahn (2013). Normative Theories of Argumentation: Are Some Norms Better Than Others? Synthese 190 (16):3579-3610.
    Norms—that is, specifications of what we ought to do—play a critical role in the study of informal argumentation, as they do in studies of judgment, decision-making and reasoning more generally. Specifically, they guide a recurring theme: are people rational? Though rules and standards have been central to the study of reasoning, and behavior more generally, there has been little discussion within psychology about why (or indeed if) they should be considered normative despite the considerable philosophical literature that bears on this (...)
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  7.  14
    Ulrike Hahn, Adam J. L. Harris & Adam Corner (2009). Argument Content and Argument Source: An Exploration. Informal Logic 29 (4):337-367.
    Argumentation is pervasive in everyday life. Understanding what makes a strong argument is therefore of both theoretical and practical interest. One factor that seems intuitively important to the strength of an argument is the reliability of the source providing it. Whilst traditional approaches to argument evaluation are silent on this issue, the Bayesian approach to argumentation (Hahn & Oaksford, 2007) is able to capture important aspects of source reliability. In particular, the Bayesian approach predicts that argument content and source reliability (...)
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  8.  44
    Patricia Doyle Corner (2009). Workplace Spirituality and Business Ethics: Insights From an Eastern Spiritual Tradition. [REVIEW] Journal of Business Ethics 85 (3):377 - 389.
    The author extends theory on the relationship between workplace spirituality and business ethics by integrating the "yamas" from yoga, a venerable Eastern spiritual tradition, with existing literature. The yamas are five practices for harmonizing and deepening social connections that can be applied in the workplace. A theoretical framework is developed and two sets of propositions are forwarded. One set emanates from the yamas and another one conjectures relationships between spirituality and business ethics surfaced by the application of these spiritual practices (...)
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  9.  16
    Adam J. L. Harris, Adam Corner & Ulrike Hahn (2013). James is Polite and Punctual (and Useless): A Bayesian Formalisation of Faint Praise. Thinking and Reasoning 19 (3-4):414-429.
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  10.  13
    Adam J. L. Harris, Adam Corner & Ulrike Hahn (2009). Estimating the Probability of Negative Events. Cognition 110 (1):51-64.
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  11.  6
    Kathryn Pavlovich & Patricia Doyle Corner (2014). Conscious Enterprise Emergence: Shared Value Creation Through Expanded Conscious Awareness. Journal of Business Ethics 121 (3):341-351.
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  12.  16
    Adam Corner & Ulrike Hahn (2010). Message Framing, Normative Advocacy and Persuasive Success. Argumentation 24 (2):153-163.
    In a recent article in Argumentation, O’Keefe (Argumentation 21:151–163, 2007) observed that the well-known ‘framing effects’ in the social psychological literature on persuasion are akin to traditional fallacies of argumentation and reasoning and could be exploited for persuasive success in a way that conflicts with principles of responsible advocacy. Positively framed messages (“if you take aspirin, your heart will be more healthy”) differ in persuasive effect from negative frames (“if you do not take aspirin, your heart will be less healthy”), (...)
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  13.  2
    Adam Corner & Ulrike Hahn (2009). Evaluating Science Arguments: Evidence, Uncertainty, and Argument Strength. Journal of Experimental Psychology: Applied 15 (3):199-212.
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  14.  2
    Kathryn Went, Patricia Antoniewicz, Deborah A. Corner, Stella Dailly, Peter Gregor, Judith Joss, Fiona B. McIntyre, Shaun McLeod, Ian W. Ricketts & Alfred J. Shearer (2010). Reducing Prescribing Errors: Can a Well‐Designed Electronic System Help? Journal of Evaluation in Clinical Practice 16 (3):556-559.
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  15.  30
    Adam Corner & Ulrike Hahn (2007). Evaluating the Meta-Slope: Is There a Slippery Slope Argument Against Slippery Slope Arguments? [REVIEW] Argumentation 21 (4):349-359.
    Slippery slope arguments (SSAs) have often been viewed as inherently weak arguments, to be classified together with traditional fallacies of reasoning and argumentation such as circular arguments and arguments from ignorance. Over the last two decades several philosophers have taken a kinder view, often providing historical examples of the kind of gradual change on which slippery slope arguments rely. Against this background, Enoch (2001, Oxford Journal of Legal Studies 21(4), 629–647) presented a novel argument against SSA use that itself invokes (...)
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  16.  15
    James Corner (2005). Lifescape–Fresh Kills Parkland. Topos: The International Review of Landscape Architecture and Urban Design 51:14-21.
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  17. James Corner (2010). Landscape Urbanism in the Field The Knowledge Corridor, San Juan, Puerto Rico. Topos 71:25.
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  18. James Corner (2009). Shelby Farms Park-Strategies for a Large Urban Park in Memphis, USA. Topos 66:16.
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  19.  7
    Gary Lynne (1984). Commentary. Agriculture and Human Values 1 (3):10-14.
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  20.  8
    P. Tolbert Leslie, A. Oland Lynne, C. Christensen Thomas & R. Goriely Anita (2003). Neuronal and Glial Morphology in Olfactory Systems: Significance for Information-Processing and Underlying Developmental Mechanisms. Brain and Mind 4 (1).
    The shapes of neurons and glial cells dictate many important aspects of their functions. In olfactory systems, certain architectural features are characteristics of these two cell types across a wide variety of species. The accumulated evidence suggests that these common features may play fundamental roles in olfactoryinformation processing. For instance, the primary olfactory neuropil in most vertebrate and invertebrate olfactory systems is organized into discrete modules called glomeruli. Inside each glomerulus, sensory axons and CNS neurons branch and synapse in patterns (...)
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  21.  3
    Patricia Doyle Corner & Kathryn Pavlovich (forthcoming). Shared Value Through Inner Knowledge Creation. Journal of Business Ethics.
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  22.  4
    Michael A. Corner & Andre J. Noest (1987). When the “Chaos” is Too Chaotic and the “Limit Cycles” Too Limited, the Mind Boggles and the Brain Flounders. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 10 (2):176.
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  23.  18
    David Corner (2005). Miracles. Internet Encyclopedia of Philosophy.
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  24.  15
    Sean Corner (2010). Transcendent Drinking: The Symposium at Sea Reconsidered. Classical Quarterly 60 (02):352-380.
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  25.  2
    Patricia Doyle Corner (2009). Workplace Spirituality and Business Ethics: Insights From an Eastern Spiritual Tradition. Journal of Business Ethics 85 (3):377-389.
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  26.  2
    John Corner (1993). Genres télévisuels et réception. Hermes 11:117.
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  27.  7
    L. A. I. Lynne (2006). Philosophy and Philosophical Reasoning in the Zhuangzi: Dealing with Plurality. Journal of Chinese Philosophy 33 (3):365–374.
  28.  1
    David Corner (2007). Animal Rights: A Historical Anthology , Ed. Andrew Linzey and Paul Barry Clarke. Between the Species 13 (7):10.
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  29.  5
    Mark Corner (1986). Did Marx Have an Ethics? Heythrop Journal 27 (4):438–441.
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  30.  4
    M. Corner (1976). The Nature of Consciousness: Some Persistent Conceptual Difficulties and a Practical Suggestion. Progress in Brain Research 45:471-5.
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  31.  1
    John Corner, Neil Gavin, Peter Goddard & Kay Richarson (1997). Les actualités télévisées et les connaissances du public: comprendre l'économie. Hermes 21.
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  32. A. Cameron, E. Carawan, C. L. Caspers, R. J. Clark, S. Corner, C. Eckerman, A. M. Eckstein, E. Eidinow, S. Esposito & R. Ferri (2010). Braicovich, RS, Freedom And. Classical Quarterly 60:665-667.
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  33. Mark Corner (1994). Christianity and the Welfare State. New Blackfriars 75 (881):193-199.
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  34. John Corner (2002). Constructing Clinton. American Journal of Semiotics 18 (1/4):267-270.
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  35. M. A. Corner (1999). Charles Don Keyes, Brain Mystery Light & Dark. Journal of Consciousness Studies 6:119-119.
     
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  36. Mark Corner (2012). Death and Afterlife: A Theological Introduction by Terence Nichols. New Blackfriars 93 (1047):623-625.
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  37. Mark Corner (1991). Does God Exist? St. Martin's Press.
     
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  38. George W. Corner (1978). Doctors, Limited: Notes for an Autobiography. Perspectives in Biology and Medicine 21 (3):406-419.
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  39. D. Corner (1996). J Houston, Reported Miracles. Philosophical Investigations 19:98-102.
     
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  40. George W. Corner (1931). Leonardo da Vinci the AnatomistJ. Playfair McMurrich. Isis 15 (2):342-344.
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  41. Mark Corner (1988). Liberation Theology for Britain. New Blackfriars 69 (813):62-71.
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  42. Mark Corner (1986). Most Unholy Alliance: Conservative Attitudes to Christianity in East and West. New Blackfriars 67 (790):175-183.
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  43. Mark Corner (1984). Religious Belief and the Shadow of Uncertainty. New Blackfriars 65 (767):212-223.
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  44. Mark Corner (1989). Two Christianities. New Blackfriars 70 (826):161-168.
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  45. James Corner (2008). The Hengchun Tropical Botanical Gardens, Taiwan-A Tropical Oasis Strives for International Awareness. Topos 62:45.
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  46. John Corner, Neil Gavin, Peter Goddard & Kay Richardson (1997). Television News and Public Knowledge: Understanding the Economy. Hermes 21:81-93.
     
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  47. M. A. Corner (1988). The Reciprocal Interaction Theory of Sleep Rhythmicity – Truly Expanding or Just Fading Away? Behavioral and Brain Sciences 11 (3):549.
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  48. Haller Matar, Varma Paroma, Rosenberg Lynne, Crone Nathan, Chang Edward, Parvizi Josef, Knight Robert & Shestyuk Avgusta (2015). Temporally Sustained Activity in Lateral Prefrontal Cortex Supports Decision Making. Frontiers in Human Neuroscience 9.
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  49.  22
    James T. Turner Jr (2014). No Explanation of Persons, No Explanation of Resurrection: On Lynne Baker’s Constitution View and the Resurrection of Human Persons. International Journal for Philosophy of Religion 76 (3):297-317.
    I don’t think Lynne Rudder Baker’s constitution view can account for personal identity problems of a synchronic or diachronic nature. As such, it cannot accommodate the Christian’s claim of eschatological bodily resurrection-a principle reason for which she gives this account. In light of this, I press objections against her constitution view in the following ways: First, I critique an analogy she draws between Aristotle’s “accidental sameness” and constitution. Second, I address three problems for Baker’s constitution view [‘Constitution Problems’ ], (...)
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  50. Anthonie W. M. Meijers (ed.) (2001). Explaining Beliefs: Lynne Rudder Baker and Her Critics. Stanford: CSLI Publications.
    The philosophy of mind has long been dominated by the view that mental states are identical with, constituted by, or grounded in brain states. Lynne Rudder Baker has been a persistent critic of this view, developing instead a theory grounded in a larger metaphysical outlook called Practical Realism. This volume is the first critical book-length evaluation of her views and criticism; leading philosophers answer her challenges and explore the consequences of Practical Realism, and Baker herself provides thoughtful replies to (...)
     
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