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Norman Malcolm [75]Noel Malcolm [21]N. Malcolm [3]Neil Law Malcolm [2]
  1. Noel Malcolm (2013). Correspondence of John Wallis (1616–1703), Volume III (October 1668–1671). Intellectual History Review 23 (4):589-592.
  2. Noel Malcolm (2013). Richard A. Talaska, The Hardwick Library and Hobbes's Early Intellectual Development, Philosophy Documentation Center (Www.Pdcnet.Org), 2013, 148 Pp., ISBN: 978-1-889680-02-6, (Currently Available Only as an Ebook). [REVIEW] Hobbes Studies 26 (2):200-203.
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  3. Noel Malcolm (2012). The 1649 English Translation of the Koran: Its Origins and Significance. Journal of the Warburg and Courtauld Institutes 75 (2012):261-295.
     
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  4. Noel Malcolm (ed.) (2012). Thomas Hobbes: Leviathan. Oup Oxford.
    Noel Malcolm presents his long-awaited critical edition of one of the most important philosophical works ever written. Hobbes's Leviathan (1651) is a classic of political theory and of English prose, studied at every university in the world. The English and Latin versions of the text are fully annotated, with a book-length introduction.
     
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  5. Noel Malcolm (2012). The Title of Hobbes's Refutation of Thomas White's De Mundo. Hobbes Studies 24 (2):179-188.
    Hobbes's manuscript refutation of Thomas White bears no title. Some modern scholars have proposed, on the basis of references to it by Mersenne, that the work was entitled 'De motu, loco et tempore', and the abbreviated version of this, 'De motu', has become current in modern scholarship. This research note analyses Mersenne's references, and concludes that this apparent title was a descriptive phrase introduced by Mersenne himself. The full description included the term 'philosophia' (thus: Hobbes's 'philosophy concerning motion, place and (...)
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  6. Noel Malcolm (2008). The Making of the Ornaments: Further Thoughts on the Printing of the Third Edition of Leviathan. Hobbes Studies 21 (1):3-37.
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  7. Noel Malcolm (2007). Reason of State, Propaganda, and the Thirty Years' War: An Unknown Translation by Thomas Hobbes. Clarendon Press.
    Acclaimed writer and historian Noel Malcolm presents his sensational discovery of a new work by Thomas Hobbes (1588-1679): a propaganda pamphlet on behalf of the Habsburg side in the Thirty Years' War, translated by Hobbes from a Latin original. Malcolm's book explores a fascinating episode in seventeenth-century history, illuminating both the practice of early modern propaganda and the theory of "reason of state".
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  8. Noel Malcolm (2007). The Making of the Bear: Further Thoughts on the Printing of the Second Edition of Leviathan. Hobbes Studies 20 (1):2-39.
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  9. Noel Malcolm (2007). The Name And Nature of Leviathan: Political Symbolism and Biblical Exegesis. Intellectual History Review 17 (1):29-58.
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  10. Noel Malcolm (2006). Jean Bodin and the Authorship of the "Colloquium Heptaplomeres". Journal of the Warburg and Courtauld Institutes 69:95 - 150.
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  11. Noel Malcolm (2004). Brill Online Books and Journals. Early Science and Medicine 9 (4).
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  12. Noel Malcolm (2004). Elie Kedourie Memorial Lecture. Proceedings of the British Academy: Volume 125: 2003 Lectures 125:41-67.
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  13. Noel Malcolm (2004). Leviathan, the Pentateuch, and the Origins of Modern Biblical Criticism. In Tom Sorell & Luc Foisneau (eds.), Leviathan After 350 Years. Clarendon Press.
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  14. Noel Malcolm (2004). Robert Boyle, Georges Pierre des Clozets, and the Asterism: A New Source. Early Science and Medicine 9 (4):293-306.
  15. Noel Malcolm & Jacqueline Stedall (2004). John Pell (1611-1685) and His Correspondence with Sir Charles Cavendish: The Mental World of an Early Modern Mathematician. [REVIEW] OUP Oxford.
    The mathematician John Pell was a member of that golden generation of scientists Boyle, Wren, Hooke, and others which came together in the early Royal Society. Although he left a huge body of manuscript materials, he has remained an extraordinarily neglected figure, whose papers have never been properly explored. This book, the first ever full-length study of Pell, presents an in-depth account of his life and mathematical thinking, based on a detailed study of his manuscripts. It not only restores to (...)
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  16. Norman Malcolm (2004). Les Recherches Philosophiques de Wittgenstein. Philosophie 84 (4):22.
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  17. Noel Malcolm (2003). 'Behemoth'Latinus: Adam Ebert, Tacitism, and Hobbes. Filozofski Vestnik 24 (2):85-120.
     
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  18. Noel Malcolm (2003). Leibniz, Oldenburg, and Spinoza, in the Light of Leibniz's Letter to Oldenburg of 18/28 November 1676. Studia Leibnitiana 35 (2):225 - 243.
    Wenig ist bekannt über Leibniz' Reise 1676 nach Holland, und der wichtigste Teil dieser Reise -sein Treffen mit Spinoza im Haag -bleibt ziemlich im Dunkeln. Ein erst kürzlich veröffentlichter Brief von Leibniz an Oldenburg, verfasst kurz nach seinem Besuch bei Spinoza, liefert nicht nur mehr Information über Leibniz' Aufenthalt in Holland (und seiner vorrangegangenen Reise nach England), sondern er wirft auch etwas mehr Licht auf seine Haltung zu Spinoza in dieser Zeit. In diesem Aufsatz wird dargelegt, wie Leibniz' Versäumnis, einen (...)
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  19. Noel Malcolm (2002). Aspects of Hobbes. Oxford University Press.
    These essays are the fruit of many years' research by one of the world's leading Hobbes scholars. Noel Malcolm offers not only succinct introductions to Hobbes's life and thought, but also path-breaking studies of many different aspects of his political philosophy, his scientific and religious theories, his relations with his contemporaries, the sources of his ideas, the printing history of his works, and his influence on European thought.
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  20. Norman Malcolm (2001). Ludwig Wittgenstein: A Memoir. Clarendon Press.
    Ludwig Wittgenstein, who died in Cambridge in 1951, is one of the most powerful influences on contemporary philosophy, yet he shunned publicity and was essentially a private man. His friend Norman Malcolm (himself an eminent philosopher) wrote this remarkably vivid personal memoir of Wittgenstein, which was published in 1958 and was immediately recognized as a moving and truthful portrait of this gifted, difficult man. -/- This edition includes also the complete text of the fifty-seven letters which Wittgenstein wrote to Malcolm (...)
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  21. Norman Malcolm (2001). Self-Reference and Self-Awareness. In Andrew Brook & R. DeVidi (eds.), Self-Reference and Self-Awareness. John Benjamins. 30--81.
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  22. Norman Malcolm (2000). The Groundlessness of Religious Belief. In Brian Davies (ed.), Philosophy of Religion: A Guide and Anthology. Oup Oxford.
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  23. Neil Law Malcolm (1999). Consciousness – Subject to Agreement. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 22 (6):963-964.
    The claim that isomorphism in perceptual behaviour allows for differences in inner experience holds only if experience is taken to be an entity quite distinct from perceptual behaviour and only accidentally related to it. But this is not so. The two are internally related; experience as conceptualised being inherent to perception as a species of normative behaviour.
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  24. Neil Law Malcolm (1999). Grammars Rule O.K. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 22 (4):723-724.
    Colours are not the sorts of thing that are amendable to traditional forms of scientific explanation. To think otherwise is to mistake their ontology and ignore their normativity. The acquisition and use of colour categories is constrained by the logic of colour grammars.
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  25. Noel Malcolm (1996). 1 A Summary Biography of Hobbes. In Tom Sorell (ed.), The Cambridge Companion to Hobbes. Cambridge University Press. 13.
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  26. Norman Malcolm (1995). Wittgensteinian Themes: Essays, 1978-1989. Cornell University Press.
    At a time when interest in the Wittgensteinian tradition has quickened, this volume brings together fourteen essays by Norman Malcolm, a prominent philosopher ...
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  27. Tom Sorell & Noel Malcolm (1995). The Correspondence of Thomas Hobbes. Philosophical Quarterly 45 (181):521.
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  28. Norman Malcolm (1994). Wittgenstein: A Religious Point of View? Cornell University Press.
    The book concludes with a critical discussion of Malcolm's essay by Peter Winch.
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  29. Norman Malcolm (1993). The Mystery of Thought. In Josep-Maria Terricabras (ed.), A Wittgenstein Symposium. Amsterdam: Rodopi.
     
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  30. Norman Malcolm (1992). Language Without Conversation. Philosophical Investigations 15 (3):207-214.
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  31. Norman Malcolm (1991). I Believe That "P"'. In Ernest LePore & Robert Van Gulick (eds.), John Searle and His Critics. Cambridge: Blackwell.
     
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  32. Norman Malcolm (1991). Philosophical Confusion and Sin. In. In H. G. Lewis (ed.), Peter Geach: Philosophical Encounters. Kluwer Academic Publishers. 215--227.
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  33. N. Malcolm (1990). What If Something Really Unheard-of Happened-Reply. Philosophical Investigations 13 (2):165-168.
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  34. Norman Malcolm (1990). Reply to Scheer. Philosophical Investigations 13 (2):165-168.
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  35. Norman Malcolm (1989). Wittgenstein on Language and Rules. Philosophy 64 (January):5-28.
    An attempt is made to answer the question why wittgenstein might have found the analogy between speaking and playing games philosophically exciting. It is argued that on the face of it the two are strikingly disanalogous, But that on reflecting further one can find various features of games (9 are distinguished in all) which are also features of some speech episodes, And the awareness of which could be philosophically significant.
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  36. Norman Malcolm (1989). Turning to Stone. Philosophical Investigations 12 (2):101-111.
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  37. Noel Malcolm (1988). Hobbes and the Royal Society. In G. A. J. Rogers & Alan Ryan (eds.), Perspectives on Thomas Hobbes. Oxford University Press.
  38. Norman Malcolm (1988). Subjectivity. Philosophy 63 (April):147-60.
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  39. Norman Malcolm (1988). Wittgenstein's Scepticism' in on Certainty. Inquiry 31 (3):277 – 293.
    This paper compares Wittgenstein's conception of ?objective certainty? with Descartes's ?metaphysical certainty?. According to both conceptions if you are certain of something in these senses, then it is inconceivable that you are mistaken. But a striking difference is that for Descartes, if you are metaphysically certain of something it follows both that the something is so and that you know it is so; whereas on Wittgenstein's conception neither thing follows. I try to show that there is a form of ?scepticism? (...)
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  40. N. Malcolm (1987). Does Inner Sense Make Sense-Consciousness and Causality-Reply. Behaviorism 15 (2):155-156.
     
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  41. Norman Malcolm (1987). Investigating Wittgenstein By Merrill Hintikka and Jaakko Hintikka Oxford: Basil Blackwell, 1986, Xii+ 248 Pp.,£ 27.50 Nothing is Hidden: Wittgenstein's Criticism of His Early Thought. [REVIEW] Philosophy 62:529.
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  42. Norman Malcolm (1987). Reply to Stephen's Review. Behaviorism 15 (2):155-156.
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  43. Lynn Stephens, Norman Malcolm, D. M. Armstrong, Jonathan E. Adler, Nathan Stemmer & Steven C. Hayes (1987). Reviews and Replies. Behaviorism 15:77.
     
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  44. Norman Malcolm (1986). Nothing is Hidden: Wittgenstein's Criticism of His Early Thought. Blackwell.
  45. David M. Armstrong & Norman Malcolm (1984). Consciousness and Causality: A Debate on the Nature of Mind. Blackwell.
  46. Carl Ginet, Sydney Shoemaker & Norman Malcolm (eds.) (1983). Knowledge and Mind: Essays Presented to Norman Malcolm. Oxford University Press.
     
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  47. Norman Malcolm (1983). The Intentionality of Sense-Perception. Philosophical Investigations 6 (July):175-183.
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  48. Norman Malcolm (1982). Review: Reviews. [REVIEW] Philosophy 57 (222):548 - 551.
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  49. Norman Malcolm (1982). Wittgenstein and Idealism. Royal Institute of Philosophy Lectures 13:249-267.
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  50. Norman Malcolm (1982). Wittgenstein: The Relation of Language to Instinctive Behaviour. Philosophical Investigations 5 (1):3-22.
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