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  1. Maximilian de Gaynesford (2013). Ethics at the Cinema. Philosophical Papers 42 (3):391 - 397.
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  2. Maximilian de Gaynesford (2012). Integrity Over Time. The Harvard Review of Philosophy 18 (1):50-72.
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  3. Maximilian De Gaynesford (ed.) (2011). Agents and Their Actions. Wiley-Blackwell.
    Machine generated contents note: Preface.1. Reasons for Action and Practical Reasoning (Maria Alvarez).2. Ambivalence and Authentic Agency (Laura W. Ekstrom).3. The Road to Larissa (John Hyman).4. What is the Content of an Intention in Action? (John McDowell).5. Joseph Raz Being in the World (Joseph Raz).6. Moral Scepticism and Agency (Kant and Korsgaard Robert Stern).7. Speech, Action and Uptake (Maximilian de Gaynesford).Index.
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  4. Maximilian de Gaynesford (2011). Speech, Action and Uptake. In Maximilian De Gaynesford (ed.), Agents and Their Actions. Wiley-Blackwell.
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  5. Maximilian de Gaynesford (2010). The Bishop, The Chambermaid, The Wife, and The Ass: What Difference Does It Make If Something is Mine? In Brian Feltham & John Cottingham (eds.), Partiality and Impartiality: Morality, Special Relationships, and the Wider World. Oup Oxford.
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  6. Maximilian de Gaynesford (2010). What Are We? A Study in Personal Ontology – Eric T. Olson. Philosophical Quarterly 60 (238):208-211.
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  7. Maximilian de Gaynesford (2009). Incense and Insensibility: Austin on the 'Non-Seriousness' of Poetry. Ratio 22 (4):464-485.
    What is at stake when J. L. Austin calls poetry 'non-serious', and sidelines it in his speech act theory? (I). Standard explanations polarize sharply along party lines: poets (e.g. Geoffrey Hill) and critics (e.g. Christopher Ricks) are incensed, while philosophers (e.g. P. F. Strawson; John Searle) deny cause (II). Neither line is consistent with Austin's remarks, whose allusions to Plato, Aristotle and Frege are insufficiently noted (III). What Austin thinks is at stake is confusion, which he corrects apparently to the (...)
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  8. Maximilian De Gaynesford (2009). Illocutionary Acts, Subordination and Silencing. Analysis 69 (3):488-490.
    Claudia Bianchi defends what she calls ‘MacKinnon's claim’: that ‘works of pornography can be understood as illocutionary acts of subordinating women, or illocutionary acts of silencing women’ in response to Saul , and by appeal to the formulations of Langton , Hornsby and Hornsby and Langton . I think Bianchi has two different claims in mind , and that it is important to distinguish the two, since the argument offered for either claim frustrates the aim sought by the other.Bianchi expresses (...)
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  9. Maximilian de Gaynesford (2009). Self-Knowing Agents • by Lucy O'Brien. Analysis 69 (1):187-188.
    How is it that we think and refer in the first-person way? For most philosophers in the analytic tradition, the problem is essentially this: how two apparently conflicting kinds of properties can be reconciled and united as properties of the same entity. What is special about the first person has to be reconciled with what is ordinary about it . The range of responses reduces to four basic options. The orthodox view is optimistic: there really is a way of reconciling (...)
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  10. Maximilian De Gaynesford (2008). Contempt and Integrity. In Nafsika Athanassoulis & Samantha Vice (eds.), The Moral Life: Essays in Honour of John Cottingham. Palgrave Macmillan.
     
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  11. Maximilian de Gaynesford (2008). Thucydides of the Cool Hour. Ratio 21 (3):360-367.
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  12. Maximilian de Gaynesford (2007). Being at Home : Human Beings and Human Bodies. In Brian Leiter & Michael Rosen (eds.), The Oxford Handbook of Continental Philosophy. Oxford University Press.
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  13. Maximilian De Gaynesford (2006). Hilary Putnam. Acumen Pub. Ltd..
    While Hilary Putnam's work on theories of meaning, semantic content, the nature of mental phenomena, interpretations of quantum mechanics, theory-change, logic, and mathematics is crucial to recent and future developments in philosophy, the ...
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  14. Maximilian de Gaynesford (2006). I: The Meaning of the First Person Term. Clarendon Press.
    I is perhaps the most important and the least understood of our everyday expressions. This is a constant source of philosophical confusion. Max de Gaynesford offers a remedy: he explains what this expression means. He thereby shows the way to an understanding of how we express first-personal thinking. The book thus not only resolves a key issue in philosophy of language, but promises to be of great use to people working on problems in other areas of philosophy.
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  15. Maximilian de Gaynesford (2006). Naturalist Semantics and the Appeal to Structure. Southern Journal of Philosophy 44 (1):57-74.
    We need not accommodate facts about meaning if Quine is right about the indeterminacy of subsentential expressions; there can be no such facts to accommodate. Evans argued that Quine’s approach overlooks the ways speakers use predication to endow their use of subsentential expressions with the necessary determinacy. This paper offers a critical assessment of the debate in relation to current arguments about naturalism and shows how Evans’s response depends on a basic claim that turns out to be false.
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  16. Maximilian De Gaynesford (2004). John Mcdowell. Polity.
  17. Maximilian De Gaynesford (2003). Is I Guaranteed to Refer? Pacific Philosophical Quarterly 84 (2):109-126.
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  18. Maximilian de Gaynesford (2003). Kant and Strawson on the First Person. In Hans-Johann Glock (ed.), Strawson and Kant. Clarendon Press.
     
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  19. Maximilian de Gaynesford (2002). Blue Book Ways of Telling: Criteria, Openness and Other Minds. Philosophical Investigations 25 (4):319–330.
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  20. Maximilian de Gaynesford (2002). Corporeal Objects and the Interdependence of Perception and Action. Ratio 15 (4):335-353.
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