Search results for 'Molly Havard' (try it on Scholar)

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  1.  12
    Molly Havard & David Magnus (2011). Sexless Reproduction: A Status Symbol. American Journal of Bioethics 11 (3):1-1.
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  2. David Magnus & Molly Havard (2011). Beyond the IRB: Local Service Versus Global Oversight. American Journal of Bioethics 11 (5):1-2.
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  3. Christelle Havard & André Sobczak (2015). Stakeholders’ Influence on French Unions’ CSR Strategies. Journal of Business Ethics 129 (2):311-324.
    Labor unions are key stakeholders in the field of corporate social responsibility but researchers have paid surprisingly little attention to their CSR strategies. This article extends stakeholder theory by treating unions as having stakeholders that influence their CSR strategies. Drawing on qualitative data from a longitudinal study on selected unions in France between 2006 and 2013, this paper analyzes the underlying reasons for the differences in their approaches. It finds connections between the unions’ CSR strategy, and the perception of and (...)
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  4.  8
    J. Havard (1985). Medical Confidence. Journal of Medical Ethics 11 (1):8-11.
    If medical confidentiality is not observed patients may well be reluctant to disclose information to their doctors or even to seek medical advice. Therefore, argues the author, it is of the utmost importance that doctors strive to protect medical confidentiality, particularly now when it is under threat not only in this country but also overseas. The profession must cease to regard ethical issues to do with confidentiality, and indeed to do with all areas of medical practice, as abstract phenomena requiring (...)
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  5.  9
    J. Havard (1998). Justice and Justification: Reflective Equilibrium in Theory and Practice. Journal of Medical Ethics 24 (1):63-64.
  6.  9
    J. D. J. Havard (1986). The Medical Malpraxis Position in the United Kingdom. Journal of Law, Medicine & Ethics 14 (3-4):175-179.
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  7.  1
    J. Havard (1983). Symposium: 3. Legislation is Likely to Create More Difficulties Than It Resolves. Journal of Medical Ethics 9 (1):18-20.
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  8. William C. Havard (1959). Henry Sidgwick & Later Utilitarian Political Philosophy. Gainesville, University of Florida Press.
  9. J. D. J. Havard (1986). 4. The Medical Malpraxis Position in the United Kingdom. Journal of Law, Medicine and Ethics 14 (3-4):175-179.
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  10. Gilles Havard (2008). Virilité et « ensauvagement ». Clio 1 (27):57-74.
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  11. Gilles Havard (2008). Virilité Et « Ensauvagement ». Clio 27:57-74.
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  12. R. Hoffenberg & J. Havard (2001). Training Manual on Ethical and Human Rights Standards for Health Care Professionals (Vol 27, Pg 67, 2001). Journal of Medical Ethics 27 (3):214-214.
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  13. Marc Ingham & Christelle Havard (forthcoming). CSR as Strategic and Organizational Change at “Groupe La Poste”. Journal of Business Ethics.
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  14.  2
    Ralph W. Rader (1984). The Logic of "Ulysses"; Or, Why Molly Had to Live in Gibraltar. Critical Inquiry 10 (4):567-578.
    “O, rocks!” Molly exclaims in impatience with Bloom’s first definition of metempsychosis, “tell us in plain words” . Looking forward, then, we remember that Bloom asks Murphy if he has seen the Rock of Gibraltar and asks further what year that would have been and if Murphy remembers the boats that plied the strait. “I’m tired of all them rocks in the sea,” replies Murphy . Bloom’s interest derives from Molly’s connection with Gibraltar, and Molly herself in (...)
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  15.  35
    Fred Evans, Allan Gotthelf, James G. Lennox, Jesus Ilundain-Agurruza, Michael W. Austin, Timothy O'Connor, Constantine Sandis, Graham Oppy, Michael Scott & Roland Pierik (2011). Chalmers, David J. The Character of Consciousness, Oxford University Press, 2010, 624 Pp. Cliteur, Paul. The Secular Outlook: In Defense of Moral and Political Secularism, Wiley-Blackwell, 2010, 328 Pp. Cochran, Molly. The Cambridge Companion to Dewey, Cambridge Uni. [REVIEW] Metaphilosophy 42 (3):0026-1068.
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  16.  9
    Agnes Verbiest (1999). Molly Meijer Wertheimer (Eds.), Listening to Their Voices: The Rhetorical Activities of Historical Women (1997). Argumentation 13 (2):238-242.
  17.  17
    Maura C. Schlairet (2011). Educating Nurses: A Call for Radical Transformation, by Patricia Benner, Molly Sutphen, Victoria Leonard, and Lisa Day. Stanford, CA: Jossey-Bass, 2010. Cambridge Quarterly of Healthcare Ethics 20 (04):617-619.
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  18.  6
    R. Hoffenberg (2001). Training Manual on Ethical and Human Rights Standards for Health Care Professionals: John Havard, London, BMJ Publishing Group, 1999, 71 Pages, Pound5.00. [REVIEW] Journal of Medical Ethics 27 (1):67-67.
  19.  3
    Matthew Alan Ryg (2012). "The Cambridge Companion to Dewey," Ed. Molly Cochran. Teaching Philosophy 35 (4):436-440.
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  20.  2
    Nancy B. Black (2011). Molly Robinson Kelly, The Hero's Place: Medieval Literary Traditions of Space and Belonging. Washington, D.C.: Catholic University of America Press, 2009. Pp. Xi, 320. $74.95. [REVIEW] Speculum 86 (1):225-226.
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  21.  3
    Randy M. Rockney (1990). Molly and Mahler. Journal of Medical Humanities 11 (3):143-145.
    A symphony of Gustav Mahler becomes a cathartic experience following the death of a beloved goat.
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  22.  12
    N. G. Wilson (1984). Molly Whittaker: Tatian, Oratio Ad Graecos and Fragments. (Oxford Early Christian Texts.) Pp. Xxv+92. Oxford: Clarendon Such Press, 1982. £11.50. [REVIEW] The Classical Review 34 (01):130-131.
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  23.  9
    Jane F. Gardner (1991). The Debate on 'Black Athena' Molly Myerowitz Levine, John Peradotto (Edd.): The Challenge of 'Black Athena'. (Arethusa Special Issue, Fall 1989.) Pp. 114. Buffalo: Department of Classics, State University of New York, 1989. Paper, $15.00. [REVIEW] The Classical Review 41 (01):166-167.
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  24.  8
    Robert B. Talisse (2012). The Cambridge Companion to Dewey Molly Cochran (Ed). Transactions of the Charles S. Peirce Society 48 (1):112-114.
  25.  3
    James P. Warren (1989). Bristol Molly: Sexuality, Power, Silence. Cardozo Studies in Law and Literature 1 (1):21-25.
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  26.  2
    Philip S. Foner & Ann J. Lane (1967). James McParlan and the Molly Maguires. Science and Society 31 (1):77 -.
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  27.  1
    Benita Herreros Cleret de Langavant (2014). Reseña de: La indianización. Cautivos, renegados, “hommes libres” y misioneros en los confines americanos , de Salvador Bernabéu, Christophe Giudicelli y Gilles Havard . Madrid, Doce Calles, 2012. 401 p. ISBN: 9788497441384Salvador Bernabéu, Christophe Giudicelli y Gilles Havard La indianización. Cautivos, renegados, “hommes libres” y misioneros en los confines americanos . Madrid, Doce Calles, 2012. 401 p. ISBN: 9788497441384. [REVIEW] Corpus.
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  28.  1
    Michel de La Roche (1972). Molly Black Verene, Editor. Vico: A Bibliog; Raphy of Works in English From 1884 to 1994. Bowling Green, OH: Phi. Bollettino Del Centro di Studi Vichiani 2:63-65.
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  29. James Atkinson (1985). Marjorie O'Rourke Boyle. Rhetoric and Reform. Pp. 215. (Cambridge, Mass.: Havard University Press, 1983.), £20.40. [REVIEW] Religious Studies 21 (2):269-271.
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  30. Karen Cherewatuk (2012). Molly Martin, Vision and Gender in Malory's “Morte Darthur.” (Arthurian Studies, 75.) Woodbridge, Eng., and Rochester, N.Y.: Boydell and Brewer, 2010. Pp. Viii, 201. $95. ISBN: 978-1843842422. [REVIEW] Speculum 87 (1):254-256.
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  31. Kent D. Harber (2009). Can the Lone Ranger, Molly Bloom, and Emile Durkheim Be Friends? Emotion Review 1 (1):90-91.
    Bernard Rimé effectively reorients emotions and emotional disclosure in a more social and interpersonal direction, outlining the intricate interplay between emotion generation, emotional sharing, and social integration. However, he also takes a hard line on the intra-psychic emphasis of emotional disclosure, which he frames as the product of an individualistic “Lone Ranger” perspective. In many ways Rimé's critique is on target, but it does not fully credit research and theory demonstrating the benefits of private, self-to-self disclosure. This commentary proposes a (...)
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  32. V. E. Luftig (2000). Molly Blooms: A Polylogue on" Penelope" and Cultural Studies. Edited by Richard Pearce. The European Legacy 5 (4):595-595.
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  33. Glen Mazis (1997). Merleau-Ponty, Derrida, and Joyce's Ulysses: Is Derrida Really Bloom, Merleau-Ponty Dedalus, and Who Can Say 'Yes" to Molly? In M. C. Dillon (ed.), Ecart and Differance: Merleau-Ponty and Derrida on Seeing and Writing. Humanities
  34. Richard Rorty (2001). Reply to Molly Cochran. In Matthew Festenstein & Simon Thompson (eds.), Richard Rorty: Critical Dialogues. Polity Press 200--202.
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  35. Richard Rorty (2001). Response to Molly Cochran. In Matthew Festenstein & Simon Thompson (eds.), Richard Rorty: Critical Dialogues. Polity Press 200--202.
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  36. Molly Cochran (1999). Normative Theory in International Relations: A Pragmatic Approach. Cambridge University Press.
    Molly Cochran offers an account of the development of normative theory in international relations over the past two decades. In particular, she analyzes the tensions between cosmopolitan and communitarian approaches to international ethics, paying attention to differences in their treatments of a concept of the person, the moral standing of states and the scope of moral arguments. The book draws connections between this debate and the tension between foundationalist and antifoundationalist thinking and offers an argument for a pragmatic approach (...)
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  37.  12
    Molly Anne Rothenberg (2010). Excessive Subject: A New Theory of Social Change. Polity Press.
    In The Excessive Subject: A New Theory of Social Change, Molly Anne Rothenberg uncovers an innovative theory of social change implicit in the writings of radical social theorists, such as Pierre Bourdieu, Michel de Certeau, Judith Butler, Ernesto Laclau, and Slavoj ?i?ek. Through case studies of these writers' work, Rothenberg illuminates how this new theory calls into question currently accepted views of social practices, subject formation, democratic interaction, hegemony, political solidarity, revolutionary acts, and the ethics of alterity. Finding a (...)
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  38.  2
    Molly Anne Rothenberg (2013). The Excessive Subject: A New Theory of Social Change. Polity.
    In _The Excessive Subject: A New Theory of Social Change_, Molly Anne Rothenberg uncovers an innovative theory of social change implicit in the writings of radical social theorists, such as Pierre Bourdieu, Michel de Certeau, Judith Butler, Ernesto Laclau, and Slavoj?i?ek. Through case studies of these writers' work, Rothenberg illuminates how this new theory calls into question currently accepted views of social practices, subject formation, democratic interaction, hegemony, political solidarity, revolutionary acts, and the ethics of alterity. Finding a common (...)
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  39. Molly Anne Rothenberg (2013). The Excessive Subject: A New Theory of Social Change. Polity.
    In _The Excessive Subject: A New Theory of Social Change_, Molly Anne Rothenberg uncovers an innovative theory of social change implicit in the writings of radical social theorists, such as Pierre Bourdieu, Michel de Certeau, Judith Butler, Ernesto Laclau, and Slavoj?i?ek. Through case studies of these writers' work, Rothenberg illuminates how this new theory calls into question currently accepted views of social practices, subject formation, democratic interaction, hegemony, political solidarity, revolutionary acts, and the ethics of alterity. Finding a common (...)
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  40. Molly Anne Rothenberg (2010). The Excessive Subject: A New Theory of Social Change. Polity.
    In _The Excessive Subject: A New Theory of Social Change_, Molly Anne Rothenberg uncovers an innovative theory of social change implicit in the writings of radical social theorists, such as Pierre Bourdieu, Michel de Certeau, Judith Butler, Ernesto Laclau, and Slavoj?i?ek. Through case studies of these writers' work, Rothenberg illuminates how this new theory calls into question currently accepted views of social practices, subject formation, democratic interaction, hegemony, political solidarity, revolutionary acts, and the ethics of alterity. Finding a common (...)
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  41. Molly Anne Rothenberg (2013). The Excessive Subject: A New Theory of Social Change. Polity.
    In _The Excessive Subject: A New Theory of Social Change_, Molly Anne Rothenberg uncovers an innovative theory of social change implicit in the writings of radical social theorists, such as Pierre Bourdieu, Michel de Certeau, Judith Butler, Ernesto Laclau, and Slavoj?i?ek. Through case studies of these writers' work, Rothenberg illuminates how this new theory calls into question currently accepted views of social practices, subject formation, democratic interaction, hegemony, political solidarity, revolutionary acts, and the ethics of alterity. Finding a common (...)
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  42. Molly Paxton, Carrie Figdor & Valerie Tiberius (2012). Quantifying the Gender Gap: An Empirical Study of the Underrepresentation of Women in Philosophy. Hypatia 27 (4):949-957.
    The lack of gender parity in philosophy has garnered serious attention recently. Previous empirical work that aims to quantify what has come to be called “the gender gap” in philosophy focuses mainly on the absence of women in philosophy faculty and graduate programs. Our study looks at gender representation in philosophy among undergraduate students, undergraduate majors, graduate students, and faculty. Our findings are consistent with what other studies have found about women faculty in philosophy, but we were able to add (...)
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  43.  58
    Molly Gardner (2015). A Harm-Based Solution to the Non-Identity Problem. Ergo, an Open Access Journal of Philosophy 2.
  44.  83
    Molly Brigid Flynn (2013). Epoche. In R. L. Fastiggi (ed.), New Catholic Encyclopedia 2012-2013: Ethics and Philosophy. Gale
  45.  23
    Edouard Machery, Christopher Y. Olivola & Molly de Blanc (2009). Linguistic and Metalinguistic Intuitions in the Philosophy of Language. Analysis 69 (4):689 - 694.
    Machery et al. reported some preliminary evidence that intuitions about reference vary within and across cultures, and they argued that if real, such variation would have significant philosophical implications . In a recent article, Genoveva Martí argues that the type of intuitions examined by Machery and colleagues is evidentially irrelevant for identifying the correct theory of reference, and she concludes that the variation in the relevant intuitions about reference within and across cultures has not been established.To substantiate this criticism, Martí (...)
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  46. Edouard Machery, Christopher Y. Olivola & Molly De Blanc (2009). Linguistic and Metalinguistic Intuitions in the Philosophy of Language. Analysis 69 (4):689-694.
    Machery et al. (2004) reported some preliminary evidence that intuitions about reference vary within and across cultures, and they argued that if real, such variation would have significant philosophical implications (see also Mallon et al. 2009). In a recent article, Genoveva Martı´ (2009) argues that the type of intuitions examined by Machery and colleagues (‘metalin- 10 guistic intuitions’) is evidentially irrelevant for identifying the correct theory of reference, and she concludes that the variation in the relevant intuitions about reference within (...)
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  47. Molly Brigid Flynn (2011). Self-Responsibility, Tradition, and the Apparent Good. Studia Phaenomenologica 11 (1):55-76.
    The crucial distinction for ethics is between the good and the apparent good, between being and seeming. Tradition is useful for developing our ability to make this distinction and to live ethically or in self-responsibility, but it is also threatening to this ability. The phenomenology of Husserl and of others in the Husserlian tradition, especially Robert Sokolowski, are helpful in spelling out how tradition works; how the difference between the apparent good and the good is bridged in the experience of (...)
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  48.  15
    Molly J. Crockett (2013). Models of Morality. Trends in Cognitive Sciences 17 (8):363-366.
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  49. Molly Mullin (2002). Animals and Anthropology. Society and Animals 10 (4):387-393.
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  50.  30
    Molly Gardner (2016). Beneficence and Procreation. Philosophical Studies 173 (2):321-336.
    Consider a duty of beneficence towards a particular individual, S, and call a reason that is grounded in that duty a “beneficence reason towards S.” Call a person who will be brought into existence by an act of procreation the “resultant person.” Is there ever a beneficence reason towards the resultant person for an agent to procreate? In this paper, I argue for such a reason by appealing to two main premises. First, we owe a pro tanto duty of beneficence (...)
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