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Michael Kaye [11]M. Kaye [9]Margot W. Kaye [2]Martin Kaye [1]
Miranda Kaye [1]
  1. Thomas J. Stohlgren, Margot W. Kaye, A. Dennis Mccrumb, Yuka Otsuki, Betsy Pfister & Cynthia A. Villa (2000). Using New Video Mapping Technology in Landscape Ecology. BioScience 50 (6):529.
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  2. Thomas J. Stohlgren, Margot W. Kaye, A. Dennis McCrumb, Yuka Otsuki, Betsy Pfister & Cynthia A. Villa (2000). Using New Video Mapping Technology in Landscape Ecology. BioScience 50 (6):529-536.
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  3. Miranda Kaye (1997). Equity's Treatment of Sexually Transmitted Debt. Feminist Legal Studies 5 (1):35-55.
  4. J. Lella & M. Kaye (1982). Teaching of Medical Ethics. Journal of Medical Ethics 8 (2):111-111.
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  5. M. Kaye (1981). Triage and the Patient with Renal Failure. Journal of Medical Ethics 7 (2):111-111.
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  6. Michael Kaye (1975). Reply to Peter Goldstone. Studies in Philosophy and Education 9 (1):52.
     
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  7. Michael Kaye (1971). Morals & Commitment: An Essay Towards Rational Morals. London,Covent Garden Press.
     
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  8. Michael Kaye (1941). The Individual and Goodness. Ethics 51 (4):439-462.
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  9. Michael Kaye (1941). Good and Evil Morality. Philosophy 16 (61):27 - 38.
    Though we should probably find it easier to detect immorality in its instances than to determine morality in its essence, we generally take it for granted that to be moral is to be good. On the assumption, I suppose, that morality and goodness are actually equivalent, some have even said that it is goodness alone that is good. And yet in the name of morality men have suppressed their vitality, stifled their generosity, surrendered their reason, and gone like sheep to (...)
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  10. M. Kaye (1937). Ideology and Utopia: An Introduction to the Sociology of Knowledge. By Karl Mannheim. (London: Kegan Paul, Trench, Trubner & Co. New York: Harcourt, Brace & Co. 1936. Pp. Xxxi + 318. Price 15s.). [REVIEW] Philosophy 12 (47):363-.
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  11. M. Kaye (1937). Principles and Laws of Sociology. By Professor H. A. Phelps. (London: Chapman & Hall; New York: J. Wiley & Sons, Inc.1936. Pp. Xii + 544. Price 20s.). [REVIEW] Philosophy 12 (47):361-.
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  12. M. Kaye (1937). The Social Thought of the Ancient Civilizations. By Joyce O. Hertzler, Professor of Sociology, University of Nebraska. (London: McGraw-Hill Publishing Company. 1936. Pp. Xv + 409. Price 24s.). [REVIEW] Philosophy 12 (47):378-.
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  13. Michael Kaye (1935). From Disenchantment to Construction. Philosophy 10 (37):53 - 59.
    Notwithstanding persecution, the Jews have clung staunchly to God. But so have others. And is there any man's life which is free from the persecution of Death, which is not finally futility? “Surely every man walketh in a vain show”; “his days are as a shadow that passeth away.”.
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  14. Michael Kaye (1933). Human Welfare: The Social and Educational Essentials. London, Williams and Norgate Ltd..
  15. Michael Kaye (1932). Tradition. Philosophy 7 (25):68 - 75.
    Much has been said on the importance of the individual: the individual is to be respected; there is value in his self-assertiveness; his desires merit fulfilment. Yet it has been remarked not less that the individual is not independent; for his sustenance and his satisfaction he needs to have commerce with nature and society; and the term “tradition,” which makes us mindful of the prolonged, apparently interminable succession of the generations, reminds us also that in the universal procession of events (...)
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  16. Michael Kaye (1931). Our Cultural Ambitions. Hibbert Journal 30:7.
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  17. M. Kaye (1930). The Fallacies of Fatalism; or, The Real World and the Rational Will. By Charles E. Hooper. (London: C. A. Watts & Co. 1930. Pp. Xi + 211. Price 10s. 6d. Net.). [REVIEW] Philosophy 5 (20):636-.
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  18. Michael Kaye (1930). Forgiveness. Hibbert Journal 29:202.
     
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  19. Michael Kaye (1927). Religion and Reason. Proceedings of the Aristotelian Society 28:47 - 70.
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  20. Michael Kaye (1927). The Possibility of Man's Freedom. Philosophy 2 (08):516-.
    We may consider the possibility of man's freedom from two points of view: From the point of view of the metaphysical problem of “ free-will “; from the point of view of the meaning and conditions of felt freedom. The first point of view is the more familiar, and I propose to discuss it here only by way of preparing for a consideration of the second.
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  21. Martin Kaye (1926). Is Theism a Help to Social Service? International Journal of Ethics 36 (3):290-304.
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