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  1.  56
    Michael Welbourne (1981). The Community of Knowledge. Philosophical Quarterly 31 (125):302-314.
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  2.  5
    Michael Welbourne (1994). Testimony, Knowledge and Belief. In A. Chakrabarti & B. K. Matilal (eds.), Knowing From Words. Kluwer 297--313.
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  3.  32
    Michael Welbourne (1979). The Transmission of Knowledge. Philosophical Quarterly 29 (114):1-9.
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  4. Michael Welbourne (2001). Knowledge. Routledge.
    What is it about knowledge that makes us value it more highly than mere true belief? This question lies at the heart of epistemology and has challenged philosophers ever since it was first posed by Plato. Michael Welbourne's examination of the historical and contemporary answers to this question provides both an excellent introduction to the development of epistemology but also a new theory of the nature of knowledge. The early chapters introduce the main themes and questions that have provided the (...)
     
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  5.  52
    Michael Welbourne (1982). My Body and I: A Reply to Fahrnkopf. Analysis 42 (2):86 - 88.
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  6.  3
    Michael Welbourne (1992). More on Moore. Analysis 52 (4):237 - 241.
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  7.  39
    Michael Welbourne (1980). Cartesian Madness. Analysis 40 (1):48 - 50.
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  8.  16
    Michael Welbourne (2002). Is Hume Really a Reductivist? Studies in History and Philosophy of Science Part A 33 (2):407-423.
    Coady misrepresents Hume as a reductivist about testimony. Hume occasionally writes carelessly as if what goes for beliefs based on induction will also go for beliefs obtained from testimony. But, in fact, he has no theory of testimony at all, though in his more considered remarks he rightly thinks, as does Reid, that the natural response to a bit of testimony is simply to accept the information which it contains. The sense in which we owe the beliefs we get from (...)
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  9.  52
    Michael Welbourne (1983). A Cognitive Thoroughfare. Mind 92 (July):410-413.
  10.  58
    Michael Welbourne, J. H. Gill, Margaret A. Boden, Basil Mitchell, George Pitcher, D. A. Lloyd Thomas & Elizabeth Telfer (1968). New Books. [REVIEW] Mind 77 (306):293-308.
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  11.  4
    Michael Welbourne (1987). Hume on Belief in an Objective World. Cogito 1 (3):30-32.
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  12.  14
    Michael Welbourne (1983). The Nature of Knowledge By Alan R. White Totowa, NJ: Rowman and Littlefield, Viii + 133 Pp., $17.50. Philosophy 58 (225):416-.
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  13.  21
    Michael Welbourne (1986). Meno's Paradox. Philosophy 61 (236):229 - 243.
    Hintikka has said this about questions: ‘The questioner asks his listener to supply a certain item of information, to make him know a certain thing’. 1 Now this certainly seems to capture our intuitions about one kind of enquiry, a kind which I call market-place enquiry . That is, it seems to capture the speaker's aims when, in typical situations, he addresses a question to another person. But there are many uses of interrogative sentences, even some questioning uses, which Hintikka's (...)
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  14.  13
    Michael Welbourne (1999). Appeal to Expert Opinion: Arguments From Authority by Douglas Walton University Park, Pennsylvania. The Pennsylvania State University Press, 1997, Pp. XIV + 291. Philosophy 74 (3):446-460.
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  15.  10
    Michael Welbourne (1987). What is Knowledge? Cogito 1 (1):12-14.
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  16.  11
    Michael Welbourne (1980). Knowing and Believing. Philosophy 55 (213):317 - 328.
    Prichard held, like some others before and since, that there is a categorial difference between knowing and believing: To know is not to have a belief of a special kind, differing from beliefs of other kinds; and no improvement in a belief and no increase in the feeling of conviction which it implies will convert it into knowledge. Nor is their difference that of being two species of a common genus. It is not that there is a general kind (...)
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  17.  3
    Michael Welbourne (1990). Saving Belief: A Critique of Physicalism. Philosophical Books 31 (2):103-105.
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  18.  3
    Michael Welbourne (1988). The Dynamics of Belief: A Normative Logic. Philosophical Books 29 (1):36-38.
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  19.  7
    Michael Welbourne (1989). A Puzzle About Telling. Philosophy 64 (248):175 - 185.
    The verb know has the following well-known property. If someone is correctly described as knowing that p then it is the case that p , and if someone is correctly described as knowing wh , then any proposition which spells out what they know in knowing wh will be true.
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  20.  8
    Michael Welbourne (1985). Epistemic Analysis: A Coherence Theory of Knowledge By Paul Ziff Dordrecht: Synthese Library 173, Reidel Publishing Company, 1984, X+203pp., £20.50. [REVIEW] Philosophy 60 (233):415-.
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  21.  3
    Michael Welbourne (1991). Skepticism and the Definition of Knowledge. Philosophical Books 32 (2):100-101.
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  22.  1
    Michael Welbourne (1982). Review: Reviews. [REVIEW] Philosophy 57 (222):560 - 562.
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  23. Michael Welbourne (1983). Change at Gordon Square: Editorial. Philosophy 58 (226):429-430.
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  24. Michael Welbourne (1985). Editorial: Philosophical Investigation: Editorial. Philosophy 60 (234):425-426.
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  25. Michael Welbourne (1989). A Puzzle About Telling. Philosophy 64 (248):175.
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  26. Michael Welbourne (1999). Appeal to Expert Opinion: Arguments From Authority. [REVIEW] Philosophy 74 (3):446-460.
     
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  27. Michael Welbourne (1985). Booknotes. Philosophy 60:416.
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  28. Michael Welbourne (1985). Books Received. [REVIEW] Philosophy 60:419.
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  29. Michael Welbourne (2001). Knowledge. Mcgill-Queen's University Press.
    Knowledge gives a clear and accessible overview of the main themes and questions that have provided the context for modern discussions, beginning with Plato and Cartesian individualism. Welbourne examines the various contemporary, tripartite analyses of knowledge in terms of belief, truth, and some form of justification and shows that they fail to adequately capture the idea of knowledge. He argues for a wider view of philosophy of knowledge that includes examination of the surrounding social practices, placing particular emphasis on the (...)
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  30. Michael Welbourne (2001). Knowledge. Mcgill-Queen's University Press.
    Knowledge gives a clear and accessible overview of the main themes and questions that have provided the context for modern discussions, beginning with Plato and Cartesian individualism. Welbourne examines the various contemporary, tripartite analyses of knowledge in terms of belief, truth, and some form of justification and shows that they fail to adequately capture the idea of knowledge. He argues for a wider view of philosophy of knowledge that includes examination of the surrounding social practices, placing particular emphasis on the (...)
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  31. Michael Welbourne (1985). Lecture Programme 1985/86. Philosophy 60:427.
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  32. Michael Welbourne (1985). Notebook. Philosophy 60:423.
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  33. Michael Welbourne (1983). No Title Available: New Books. [REVIEW] Philosophy 58 (225):416-417.
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  34. Michael Welbourne (1982). SWAIN, MARSHALL Reasons and Knowledge. [REVIEW] Philosophy 57:560.
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  35. Michael Welbourne (1985). ZIFF, PAUL Epistemic Analysis: A Coherence Theory of Knowledge. [REVIEW] Philosophy 60:415.
     
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