Search results for 'Morgan E. Forbes' (try it on Scholar)

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  1. V. E. & C. A. Forbes (1942). Teachers' Pay in Ancient Greece. Journal of Hellenic Studies 62:97.score: 1200.0
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  2. Morgan E. Forbes (1997). Questioning Feminine Connection. Hypatia 12 (2):140 - 151.score: 290.0
    This paper examines Nancy Chodorow's theory of feminine connection and masculine separation in The Reproduction of Mothering. First it demonstrates that, contrary to many feminists' interpretations, Chodorow's theory does not portray masculine separation as a social problem to which feminine connection is the solution. Then it shows that Chodorow's apparently intended theory is incoherent. Finally, it argues that Chodorow's claims imply another theory that is coherent and that deserves feminists' attention.
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  3. Graeme Forbes, Depiction Verbs and the Definiteness Effect.score: 120.0
    This paper is part of a longer project on the semantics of depiction verbs and their associated relational nouns. Depiction verbs include verbs for physical acts, such as ‘draw’ (with relational noun ‘drawing’), ‘sketch’, ‘caricature’, ‘sculpt’, ‘write (about)’, and verbs for mental ones, such as ‘visualize’, ‘imagine’, and ‘fantasize’.
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  4. Graeme Forbes, William G. Lycan, Martha E. Pollack & Douglas E. Appelt (1992). Book Reviews. [REVIEW] Minds and Machines 2 (1).score: 120.0
  5. Valery E. Forbes & Peter Calow (2002). Extrapolation in Ecological Risk Assessment: Balancing Pragmatism and Precaution in Chemical Controls Legislation. Bioscience 52 (3):249.score: 120.0
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  6. Jw Bennett, Bd Faison, Jond Erickson, John M. Gowdy, Brian Czech, Jonathan M. Hoekstra, J. Alan Clark, Pdee Boersma, Peter Kareiva & Valery E. Forbes (2002). 10. Response From Warner and Ewing: Response From Warner and Ewing:(P. 220). Bioscience 52 (3).score: 120.0
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  7. Valery E. Forbes (2002). Comparative Hazard Assessment of Insecticides. Bioscience 52 (3):215.score: 120.0
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  8. Valery E. Forbes & Peter Calow (2002). Extrapolation in Ecological Risk Assessment: Balancing Pragmatism and Precaution in Chemical Controls Legislation Extrapolation is a Practical Necessity in Ecological Risk Assessment, but There is Much Room for Improvement in the Extrapolation Process. Bioscience 52 (3):249-257.score: 120.0
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  9. Andrew Forbes & Michael Pye (1977). Historical Atlas of the Religions of the World. Ism'il Rāgī'al Fārūgi' and David E. Sopher. (New York: Macmillan, 1975.) Pp. 346, Maps, Illustrations, Chronological Lists, Index. £7.25. [REVIEW] Religious Studies 13 (1):120.score: 120.0
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  10. Morgan Forbes (1997). Peirce's Existential Graphs. Teaching Philosophy 20 (4):387-400.score: 120.0
  11. E. N. G., Clarence Forbes & Louis Sechan (1930). Greek Physical CultureLa Danse Grecque. Journal of Hellenic Studies 50:350.score: 120.0
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  12. Ahmad R. Hariri & Erika E. Forbes (2007). Genetics of Emotion Regulation. In James J. Gross (ed.), Handbook of Emotion Regulation. Guilford Press. 110--132.score: 120.0
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  13. Graeme Forbes, Substitutivity and Side Effects.score: 60.0
     (e.g., Quine ), the main symptom of the unintelligibility of de re modal language is said to be the failure of coreferential “singular terms” to interchange salva veritate within the scope of modal operators. From this it is supposed to follow..
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  14. Graeme A. Forbes (forthcoming). Accounting for Experiences as of Passage: Why Topology Isn't Enough. Topoi:1-8.score: 60.0
    Time appears to us to pass. Some philosophers think that we should account for these experiences by appeal to change in what there unrestrictedly is (i.e. ontological change). I argue that such an appeal can only be the beginning of an account of passage. To show this, I consider a minimal type of view—a purely topological view—that attempts to account for experiences as of passage by an appeal to ontological change and topological features of the present. I argue that, if (...)
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  15. Curtis Forbes (2011). Editor's Introduction for Science and Public Controversy Focussed Discussion. Spontaneous Generations 5 (1):1-4.score: 60.0
    Scientific claims implicitly invite criticism. While we might expect that challenging an epistemic authority in religious circles would be seen as an illegitimate activity (e.g. heresy) and met with suppression, challenging an epistemic authority in scientific circles is supposed to be a legitimate form of engagement, and should (ideally) be met with reasoned argument based in empirical evidence. Given this implicit invitation to challenge scientific claims, and the sweeping knowledge claims often made by today’s scientists, it is hardly surprising that (...)
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  16. Chad Edward Forbes, Katherine A. Cameron, Jordan Grafman, Aron K. Barbey, Jeffrey Solomon, Walter Ritter & Daniel Ruchkin (2012). Identifying Temporal and Causal Contributions of Neural Processes Underlying the Implicit Association Test (IAT). Frontiers in Human Neuroscience 6.score: 60.0
    The Implicit Association Test (IAT) is a popular behavioral measure that assesses the associative strength between outgroup members and stereotypical and counterstereotypical traits. Less is known, however, about the degree to which the IAT reflects automatic processing. Two studies examined automatic processing contributions to a gender-IAT using a data driven, social neuroscience approach. Performance on congruent (e.g., categorizing male names with synonyms of strength) and incongruent (e.g., categorizing female names with synonyms of strength) IAT blocks were separately analyzed using EEG (...)
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  17. Kit Fine (2003). The Problem of Possibilia. In Michael J. Loux & Dean W. Zimmerman (eds.), The Oxford Handbook of Metaphysics. Oxford University Press.score: 12.0
    Are there, in addition to the various actual objects that make up the world, various possible objects? Are there merely possible people, for example, or merely possible electrons, or even merely possible kinds? We certainly talk as if there were such things. Given a particular sperm and egg, I may wonder whether that particular child which would result from their union would have blue eyes. But if the sperm and egg are never in fact brought together, then there is no (...)
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  18. João Branquinho (1990). Are Salmon's 'Guises' Disguised Fregean Senses? Analysis 50 (1):19 - 24.score: 12.0
    In a review of Frege's Puzzle1, Graeme Forbes makes the claim that Salmon's account of belief might be seen, under certain conditions, as a mere notational variant of a neo-Fregean theory; and thus that such an account might be reduced to a neo-Fregean one simply by rewriting it in terms of Fregean terminology. With a view to supporting his claim, Forbes offers an outline of an account of belief which, according to him, would satisfy the following conditions: (i) (...)
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  19. Fabrice Correia (2007). Modality, Quantification, and Many Vlach-Operators. Journal of Philosophical Logic 36 (4):473 - 488.score: 12.0
    Consider two standard quantified modal languages A and P whose vocabularies comprise the identity predicate and the existence predicate, each endowed with a standard S5 Kripke semantics where the models have a distinguished actual world, which differ only in that the quantifiers of A are actualist while those of P are possibilist. Is it possible to enrich these languages in the same manner, in a non-trivial way, so that the two resulting languages are equally expressive-i.e., so that for each sentence (...)
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  20. Cf Gupta, The Problem of Possibilia.score: 12.0
    Are there, in addition to the various actual objects that make up the world, various possible objects? Are there merely possible people, for example, or merely possible electrons, or even merely possible kinds? We certainly talk as if there were such things. Given a particular sperm and egg, I may wonder whether that particular child which would result from their union would have blue eyes. But if the sperm and egg are never in fact brought together, then there is no (...)
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  21. Achille C. Varzi, Events, Truth, and Indeterminacy.score: 12.0
    Some statements owe their truth (or falsity) to the way things are; others seem to owe their truth (or falsity) to the way things go. The statement (1) Lou’s hat is lovely will be true or false according to whether Lou’s hat (an object) is lovely or not. The statement (2) Lou’s lecture is boring will be true or false according to whether Lou’s lecture (an event) is boring or not. Davidson (1967) and many others have argued that this distinction (...)
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  22. E. C. Marchant (1895). Forbes' Edition of Thucydides, Book I Thucydides, Book I., with Introduction and Notes, by W. H. Forbes. Oxford. 1895. Pp. Cxxxii. 91, 183. 8s. 6d. [REVIEW] The Classical Review 9 (07):360-362.score: 12.0
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  23. C. E. Stevens (1935). Ancient Roads R. J. Forbes: Notes on the History of Ancient Roads and Their Construction. Pp. Xi and 182, with 3 Appendices and 35 Illustrations. (Amsterdam University, Allard Pierson Stichting, Archaeologisch-Historische Bijdragen Iii.) Amsterdam: Nord-Hollandsche Uitgevers-Mij, 1934. [REVIEW] The Classical Review 49 (02):87-.score: 12.0
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  24. W. F. Bynum (1984). Charles Lyell's "Antiquity of Man" and Its Critics. Journal of the History of Biology 17 (2):153 - 187.score: 12.0
    It should be clear that Lyell's scientific contemporaries would hardly have agreed with Robert Munro's remark that Antiquity of Man created a full-fledged discipline. Only later historians have judged the work a synthesis; those closer to the discoveries and events saw it as a compilation — perhaps a “capital compilation,”95 but a compilation none the less. Its heterogeneity made it difficult to judge as a unity, and most reviewers, like Forbes, concentrated on the first part of Lyell's trilogy. The (...)
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  25. E. Norman Gardiner (1929). Greek Physical Education Greek Physical Education. By Clarence A. Forbes. Pp. Vi + 300. New York and London: The Century Company, 1929. $2.25. [REVIEW] The Classical Review 43 (04):139-.score: 12.0
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  26. Lennart Nordenfelt, Quality of Life, Health and Happiness.score: 12.0
    The basic work for this book was carried out during the spring of 1989 in Edinburgh, where I had been granted a research position at The Institute for Advanced Studies in the Humanities. I should like to express here my indebtedness to the Institute for the opportunity thus afforded me. I should also like to say how very grateful I am for the stimulating conversations I had there with Professor Timothy Sprigge and Dr. Elizabeth Telfer. Dr. Telfers’s own treatise Happiness (...)
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  27. Ernst Cassirer (1948/1967). The Renaissance Philosophy of Man. Chicago, University of Chicago Press.score: 12.0
    Francesco Petrarca, translated by H. Nachod: Introduction. A self-portrait. The ascent of Mont Ventoux. On his own ignorance and that of many others. A disapproval of an unreasonable use of the discipline of dialectic. An Averroist visits Petrarca. Petraca's aversion to Arab science. A request to take up the fight against Averroes.--Lorenzo Valla, translated by C.E. Trinkaus, Jr.: Introduction by C.E. Trinkaus, Jr. Dialogue on free will.--Marsilio Ficino, translated by J.L. Burroughs: Introduction, by J.L. Burroughs. Five questions concerning the mind.-- (...)
     
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  28. Robin Le Poidevin & Murray MacBeath (eds.) (1993). The Philosophy of Time. Oxford University Press.score: 12.0
    This volume provides a balanced set of reviews which introduce the central topics in the philosophy of time. This is the first introductory anthology on the subject to appear for many years; the contributors are distinguished, and two of the essays are specially written for this collection. In their introduction, the editors summarize the background to the debate, and show the relevance of issues in the philosophy of time for other branches of philosophy and for science. Contributors include J.M.E. McTaggart, (...)
     
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  29. E. -A. Seyfarth (1996). Ernst Theodor von Brucke (1880-1941) and Alexander Forbes (1882-1965): Chronicle of a Transatlantic Friendship in Difficult Times. [REVIEW] Perspectives in Biology and Medicine 40 (1):45-54.score: 12.0
     
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