Search results for 'Marlos Goes' (try it on Scholar)

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  1. Toby Svoboda, Klaus Keller, Marlos Goes & Nancy Tuana (2011). Sulfate Aerosol Geoengineering: The Question of Justice. Public Affairs Quarterly 25 (3):157-180.score: 240.0
    Some authors have called for increased research on various forms of geoengineering as a means to address global climate change. This paper focuses on the question of whether a particular form of geoengineering, namely deploying sulfate aerosols in the stratosphere to counteract some of the effects of increased greenhouse gas concentrations, would be a just response to climate change. In particular, we examine problems sulfate aerosol geoengineering (SAG) faces in meeting the requirements of distributive, intergenerational, and procedural justice. We argue (...)
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  2. David L. Gosling (2011). Darwin and the Hindu Tradition: “Does What Goes Around Come Around?”. Zygon 46 (2):345-369.score: 18.0
    Abstract. The introduction of English as the medium of instruction for higher education in India in 1835 created a ferment in society and in the religious beliefs of educated Indians—Hindus, Muslims, and, later, Christians. There was a Hindu renaissance characterized by the emergence of reform movements led by charismatic figures who fastened upon aspects of Western thought, especially science, now available in English. The publication of Darwin's On the Origin of Species in 1859 was readily assimilated by educated Hindus, and (...)
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  3. D. Macbeth (2012). Seeing How It Goes: Paper-and-Pencil Reasoning in Mathematical Practice. Philosophia Mathematica 20 (1):58-85.score: 18.0
    Throughout its long history, mathematics has involved the use ofsystems of written signs, most notably, diagrams in Euclidean geometry and formulae in the symbolic language of arithmetic and algebra in the mathematics of Descartes, Euler, and others. Such systems of signs, I argue, enable one to embody chains of mathematical reasoning. I then show that, properly understood, Frege’s Begriffsschrift or concept-script similarly enables one to write mathematical reasoning. Much as a demonstration in Euclid or in early modern algebra does, a (...)
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  4. Kyle Swan (2004). Copping Out on the Anything-Goes Objection. In Philosophia Christi. 289-294.score: 18.0
    I suggest a strategy for defending the Divine Command Theory of morality against the familiar “anything goes” objection. The objection is that this theory of morality has counter-intuitive moral implications. I argue that the objection fails to notice the difference between a first-order expression of a moral proposition and a second-order metaethical account of what justifies moral standards. The objection treats the theory as if it were the former, when it is actually the latter.
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  5. Christopher Falzon (2007). Philosophy Goes to the Movies: An Introduction to Philosophy. Routledge.score: 18.0
    Philosophy Goes to the Movies is a new kind of introduction to philosophy that makes use of the movies to explore philosophical ideas and positions. From art-house movies like Cinema Paradiso to Hollywood blockbusters like The Matrix, the movies we have grown up with provide us with a world of memorable images, events and situations that can be used to illustrate, illuminate and provoke philosophical thought.
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  6. Adam Morton (2003). Philosophy Goes to the Movies: An Introduction to Philosophy. British Journal of Aesthetics 43 (3):332-334.score: 18.0
    review of Falzon *Philosophy goes to the Movies*.
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  7. Noam Chomsky, "What We Say Goes": The Middle East in the New World Order.score: 18.0
    A standard response is that we live in "an era full of promise," "one of those rare transforming moments in history" (James Baker). The United States "has a new credibility," the President announced, and dictators and tyrants everywhere know "that what we say goes." George Bush is "at the height of his powers" and "has made very clear that he wants to breathe light into that hypothetical creature, the Middle East peace process" (Anthony Lewis). (...)
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  8. Darian Meacham (2013). What Goes Without Saying: Husserl's Concept of Style. Research in Phenomenology 43 (1):3-26.score: 18.0
    The idea of “style” emerges at several important points throughout Husserl’s oeuvre: in the second part of the Crisis of the European Sciences, the lectures on intersubjectivity published in Husserliana XV, and in the analyses of transcendental character and intersubjectivity in the second book of the Ideas. This paper argues that the idea of style, often overlooked, is in fact central to understanding Husserl’s conception of the person and intersubjective relations, its role in the latter captured in his odd turn (...)
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  9. Peter Hagoort & Antje Meyer (2013). What Belongs Together Goes Together: The Speaker-Hearer Perspective. A Commentary on MacDonald's PDC Account. Frontiers in Psychology 4.score: 18.0
    What belongs together goes together: the speaker-hearer perspective. A commentary on MacDonald's PDC account.
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  10. Christopher Falzon (2002). Philosophy Goes to the Movies. Routledge.score: 18.0
    Philosophy goes to the Movies is a new kind of introduction to philosophy that makes use of movies including The Matrix , Antz , Total Recall and Cinema Paradiso , to explore philosophical ideas. Topics covered include: *the theory of knowledge *the self and personal Identity *moral philosophy *social and political philosophy *philosophy of science and technology *critical thinking. Ideal for the beginner, this book guides the student through philosophy using lively and illuminating cinematic examples. It will also appeal (...)
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  11. Douglas McLelland Rufin VanRullen (2013). What Goes Up Must Come Down: EEG Phase Modulates Auditory Perception in Both Directions. Frontiers in Psychology 4.score: 18.0
    What goes up must come down: EEG phase modulates auditory perception in both directions.
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  12. David Velleman, So It Goes.score: 15.0
    Derek Parfit finally meets the Buddha -- on Tralfamadore! This paper is also archived at SSRN.
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  13. Timothy Chappell (2009). Infinity Goes Up on Trial: Must Immortality Be Meaningless? European Journal of Philosophy 17 (1):30-44.score: 15.0
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  14. Carl Hoefer (1998). Absolute Versus Relational Spacetime: For Better or Worse, the Debate Goes On. British Journal for the Philosophy of Science 49 (3):451-467.score: 15.0
    The traditional absolutist-relationist debate is still clearly formulable in the context of General Relativity Theory (GTR), despite the important differences between Einstein's theory and the earlier context of Newtonian physics. This paper answers recent arguments by Robert Rynasiewicz against the significance of the debate in the GTR context. In his (1996) (‘Absolute vs. Relational Spacetime: An Outmoded Debate?’), Rynasiewicz argues that already in the late nineteenth century, and even more so in the context of General Relativity theory, the terms of (...)
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  15. Hans-Johann Glock (2009). Concepts: Where Subjectivism Goes Wrong. Philosophy 84 (1):5-29.score: 15.0
    The debate about concepts has always been shaped by a contrast between subjectivism, which treats them as phenomena in the mind or head of individuals, and objectivism, which insists that they exist independently of individual minds. The most prominent contemporary version of subjectivism is Fodor's RTM. The Fregean charge against subjectivism is that it cannot do justice to the fact that different individuals can share the same concepts. Proponents of RTM have accepted shareability as a 'non-negotiable constraint'. At the same (...)
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  16. Joseph Almog (1981). Dthis and Dthat: Indexicality Goes Beyond That. Philosophical Studies 39 (4):347 - 381.score: 15.0
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  17. Michael Lockwood (1997). As Time Goes By. International Studies in the Philosophy of Science 11 (1):35 – 51.score: 15.0
    The concept of temporal flow has been attacked both on the grounds that it is logically incoherent, and on the grounds that it conflicts with the theory of relativity. I argue that the charge of incoherence cannot be made to stick: McTaggart's argument commits the fallacy of equivocation, and arguments deployed by Smart and others turn out to be question-begging. But objections arising from relativity, so I claim, have considerably more force than Lucas acknowledges. Moreover, the idea of equating the (...)
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  18. Larry Hauser (2003). Nixin' Goes to China. In John M. Preston & John Mark Bishop (eds.), Views Into the Chinese Room: New Essays on Searle and Artificial Intelligence. Oxford University Press. 123--143.score: 15.0
    The intelligent-seeming deeds of computers are what occasion philosophical debate about artificial intelligence (AI) in the first place. Since evidence of AI is not bad, arguments against seem called for. John Searle's Chinese Room Argument (1980a, 1984, 1990, 1994) is among the most famous and long-running would-be answers to the call. Surprisingly, both the original thought experiment (1980a) and Searle's later would-be formalizations of the embedding argument (1984, 1990) are quite unavailing against AI proper (claims that computers do or someday (...)
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  19. Jagdish Mehra, Kimball A. Milton & Peter Rembiesa (1999). The Young Julian Schwinger. III. Schwinger Goes to Berkeley. Foundations of Physics 29 (6):931-966.score: 15.0
    In this series of articles the early life and work of the young Julian Schwinger is explored. After a brilliant beginning at Columbia University, where he received his Ph.D., Schwinger went to work with J. Robert Oppenheimer in Berkeley. His stay, work, and interactions with Oppenheimer are discussed.
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  20. William Fish & Cynthia Macdonald (2009). The Identity Theory of Truth and the Realm of Reference: Where Dodd Goes Wrong. Analysis 69 (2):297-304.score: 15.0
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  21. Stephen Laurence & Eric Margolis (1999). Where the Regress Argument Still Goes Wrong: Reply to Knowles. Analysis 59 (264):321-327.score: 15.0
    The Language of Thought Hypothesis (LOT) is at the centre of a number of the most fundamental debates about the mind. Yet many philosophers want to reject LOT out of hand on the grounds that it is essentially a recid- ivistic doctrine, one that has long since been refuted. According to these philosophers, LOT is subject to a devastating regress argument. There are several versions of the argument, but the basic idea is as follows. (1) Natu- ral language has some (...)
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  22. Maarten Boudry & Bert Leuridan (2011). Where the Design Argument Goes Wrong: Auxiliary Assumptions and Unification. Philosophy of Science 78 (4):558-578.score: 15.0
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  23. Philip Clark (2000). What Goes Without Saying in Metaethics. Philosophy and Phenomenological Research 60 (2):357-379.score: 15.0
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  24. Colin Lyas (1983). Anything Goes: The Intentional Fallacy Revisited. British Journal of Aesthetics 23 (4):291-305.score: 15.0
  25. Cressida J. Heyes (2006). Foucault Goes to Weight Watchers. Hypatia 21 (2):126-149.score: 15.0
    : This article argues that commercial weight-loss organizations appropriate and debase the askeses—practices of care of the self—that Michel Foucault theorized, increasing members' capacities at the same time as they encourage participation in ever-tightening webs of power. Weight Watchers, for example, claims to promote self-knowledge, cultivate new capacities and pleasures, foster self-care in face of gendered exploitation, and encourage wisdom and flexibility. The hupomnemata of these organizations thus use asketic language to conceal their implication in normalization.
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  26. Matthew Lipman (1988). Philosophy Goes to School. Temple University Press.score: 15.0
    Author note: Matthew Lipman, Professor of Philosophy at Montclair State College and Director of the Institute for the Advancement of Philosophy for Children, is ...
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  27. Frank Jackson & Robert Pargetter (1983). Where the Tickle Defence Goes Wrong. Australasian Journal of Philosophy 61 (3):295 – 299.score: 15.0
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  28. Robert E. Goodin (2006). Volenti Goes to Market. Journal of Ethics 10 (1-2):53 - 74.score: 15.0
    If free markets consist in nothing more than “capitalist acts between consenting adults,” and if in the old legal maxim “volenti non fit injuria,” then it seems to follow that free markets do no wrongs. But that defense of free markets wrenches the “volenti” maxim out of context. In common law adjudication of disputes between two parties, it is perfectly appropriate to cast standards of “volenti” narrowly, and largely ignore “duress via third parties” (wrongs done to or by others who (...)
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  29. Joseph G. Moore (2010). Artistic Expression Goes Green. Acta Analytica 25 (1):89-103.score: 15.0
    The paper is a critical discussion of the rich and insightful final chapter of Mitchell Green’s Self-Expression . There, Green seeks to elucidate the compelling, but inchoate intuition that when we’re fully and most expertly expressing ourselves, we can ‘push out’ from within not just our inner representations, but also the ways that we feel. I question, first, whether this type of ‘qualitative expression’ is really distinct from the other expressive forms that Green explores, and also whether it’s genuinely ‘expressive’. (...)
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  30. Christian Dahlman (2011). When Conventionalism Goes Too Far. Ratio Juris 24 (3):335-346.score: 15.0
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  31. Stephen Mulhall (2009). Who Goes There? The Philosophers' Magazine 45 (45):84-84.score: 15.0
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  32. Nick Smith, Why Hardcore Goes Soft: Adorno, Japanese Noise, and the Extirpation of Dissonance.score: 15.0
    I argue that Japanese noise could only become meaningful and articulate at a time when thought and language have become somehow inarticulate. I very briefly recount T.W. Adorno's controversial claims that we live in a wholly abstract and instrumental world, where each object we encounter holds meaning only as 1) a representative of the class to which it belongs and 2) a tool for our use. As is now the convention in Adorno scholarship and cultural studies generally, I name ordering (...)
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  33. Robert Kirk (1996). Why Ultra-Externalism Goes Too Far. Analysis 56 (2):73-79.score: 15.0
  34. Solomon Feferman (1992). Why a Little Bit Goes a Long Way: Logical Foundations of Scientifically Applicable Mathematics. PSA: Proceedings of the Biennial Meeting of the Philosophy of Science Association 1992:442 - 455.score: 15.0
    Does science justify any part of mathematics and, if so, what part? These questions are related to the so-called indispensability arguments propounded, among others, by Quine and Putnam; moreover, both were led to accept significant portions of set theory on that basis. However, set theory rests on a strong form of Platonic realism which has been variously criticized as a foundation of mathematics and is at odds with scientific realism. Recent logical results show that it is possible to directly formalize (...)
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  35. Geoffrey Brennan & Loren Lomasky (1985). The Impartial Spectator Goes to Washington: Toward a Smithian Theory of Electoral Behavior. Economics and Philosophy 1 (2):189-211.score: 15.0
  36. Susan Mendus (2014). Professor Waldron Goes to Washington. Criminal Law and Philosophy 8 (1):123-134.score: 15.0
    In Torture, Terror and Trade-Offs: Philosophy for the White House Jeremy Waldron asks how moral philosophy can illuminate real life political problems. He argues that moral philosophers should remind politicians of the importance of adhering to moral principle, and he also argues that some moral principles are absolute and exceptionless. Thus, he is very critical of those philosophers who, post 9/11, were willing to condone the use of torture. In this article I discuss and criticize Waldron’s absolutism. In particular, I (...)
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  37. D. Baltzly (2002). What Goes Up: Proclus Against Aristotle on the Fifth Element. Australasian Journal of Philosophy 80 (3):261 – 287.score: 15.0
    Proclus defends the Platonic view that the heavens consist in (the highest gradations) of all four elements. He attacks Aristotle's view that the heavens consist in a distinct, fifth element.
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  38. Theodora Kostakopoulou (2009). Citizenship Goes Public: The Institutional Design of Anational Citizenship. Journal of Political Philosophy 17 (3):275-306.score: 15.0
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  39. Jaroslav Peregrin, When Meaning Goes by the Board, What About Philosophy?score: 15.0
    Philosophy is usually considered to be searching out the most general, and hence also the most necessary and the most eternal, truth; its central part, ontology, is often assumed to be fastening upon whatever might be "the form of the world". And because our world is the world as formed by the way we comprehend it and by the way we cope with it by means of our language, it is often assumed that its form must be brought out by (...)
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  40. Dirk Baltzly with Lisa Wendlandt (2002). What Goes Up: Proclus Against Aristotle on the Fifth Element. Australasian Journal of Philosophy 80 (3):261-87.score: 15.0
     
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  41. John Cramer, NASA Goes FTL - Part 2: Cracks in Nature's FTL Armor.score: 15.0
    Alternate View Column AV-70 Keywords: Casimir effect negative energy quantum nonlocality tachyons extra dimensions Published in the February-1995 issue of Analog Science Fiction & Fact Magazine ; This column was written and submitted 7/13/94 and is copyrighted ©1994 by John G. Cramer. All rights reserved. No part may be reproduced in any form without the explicit permission of the author.
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  42. John Martin Fischer (2000). As Go the Frankfurt Examples, so Goes Deontic Morality (Comments on Ishtiyaque Haji's Presentation). Journal of Ethics 4 (4):361 - 363.score: 15.0
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  43. H. Hudson (1956). Why We Cannot Witness or Observe What Goes on 'in Our Heads'. Mind 65 (April):218-230.score: 15.0
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  44. John Mcmurtry (1991). How Competition Goes Wrong. Journal of Applied Philosophy 8 (2):201-209.score: 15.0
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  45. Linda L. Revie (2013). “When the Trickster Meets 'the Big Other' Coyote Goes Cosmic”. International Journal of Žižek Studies 7.score: 15.0
    This article reads Cherokee academic/author Thomas King’s “The One About Coyote Going West” and Okanagan writer Jeannette Armstrong’s “This is a Story” to question whether these Aboriginal creation tales subvert the referential race codes and the kinds of hierarchical exclusion that take place in Caucasian discourses about Homo sapiens. To do so, it draws links between Slavoj Zizek’s post identity theories, and post-colonial and Indigenous literary and nationalist epistemologies, to challenge the implications of how the Coyote narratives transformation the hegemony, (...)
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  46. David Stove, Anything Goes: Origins of the Cult of Scientific Irrationalism.score: 15.0
    Just to indicate how this impacted at ground level, when I visited the Uni of NSW round about 1970 an honours student in chemistry who was keeping up with these things told me that Popper was no longer regarded as a leading figure in this field because he had been superseded by Kuhn.
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  47. Brian Wynne (2011). Lab Work Goes Social, and Vice Versa: Strategising Public Engagement Processes. Science and Engineering Ethics 17 (4):791-800.score: 15.0
    Midstream modulation is a form of public engagement with science which benefits from strategic application of science and technology studies (STS) insights accumulated over nearly 20 years. These have been developed from STS researchers’ involvement in practical engagement processes and research with scientists, science funders, policy and other public stakeholders. The strategic aim of this specific method, to develop what is termed second-order reflexivity amongst scientist-technologists, builds upon and advances earlier more general STS work. However this method is focused and (...)
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  48. Lucy Bolton (2007). Christopher Falzon (2007) Philosophy Goes to the Movies: An Introduction to Philosophy. Film-Philosophy 11 (3).score: 15.0
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  49. Steve Fuller (2008). Science Studies Goes Public: A Report on an Ongoing Performance. Spontaneous Generations: A Journal for the History and Philosophy of Science 2 (1):11.score: 15.0
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  50. Richard Schofield (1980). Giovanni da Tolentino Goes to Rome: A Description of the Antiquities of Rome in 1490. Journal of the Warburg and Courtauld Institutes 43:246-256.score: 15.0
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