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  1.  20
    Nicholas Nathan (2010). Eat My Flesh and Drink My Blood. Heythrop Journal 51 (5):862-871.
    Disgust or horror is our natural attitude to eating human flesh and drinking human blood. How can this attitude not transfer itself to the Christian Eucharist, in which the bread is said to be Christ's body and the wine his blood? And if the aversion must transfer itself, then how can God have been, as Christians have to think, the founder of the rite? I discuss these questions with reference to several different theories of the Eucharist, one Calvinist, the others (...)
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  2.  9
    Nicholas Nathan (1986). Simple Colours. Philosophy 61 (July):345-353.
    [Colour is king in our innate quality space, but undistinguished in cosmic circles.] Most philosophers would agree with at least the second half of Quine's dictum. It is indeed on the general view wrong to believe that, as qualities, colours are extra-mentally actual in even the humblest role. Mind-independent material things have on the general view powers to cause sensations of red or blue, but if, in [sensations of red or blue], [red] and [blue] name qualities, we are not to (...)
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  3.  6
    Nicholas Nathan (1992). On the Ethics of Belief. Ratio 5 (2):147-159.
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    Nicholas Nathan (1989). Three Philosophical Research Programmes. Ratio 2 (1):46-62.
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  5. Nicholas Nathan (1976). Freedom of Indifference. Ratio 18 (2):124.
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  6. Nicholas Nathan (2002). The Price of Doubt. Routledge.
    First Published in 2004. Routledge is an imprint of Taylor & Francis, an informa company.
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  7. Nicholas Nathan (2000). The Price of Doubt. Routledge.
    The Price of Doubt is an important contribution to the problem of scepticism. It offers a new standard for the appraisal of philosophical arguments. Nicholas Nathan confronts the sceptic. He questions the value of his argument and the knowledge it contains and provides a potential remedy to the frustrations of anti-sceptical epistemology.
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