Search results for 'Norman Jacobs' (try it on Scholar)

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  1. Norman Jacobs (1937). Physicalism and Sensation Sentences. Journal of Philosophy 34 (22):602-611.score: 120.0
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  2. J. J. Jacobs (1994). Joseph J. Jacobs on Alternative Medicine and the National Institutes of Health. Interview by Thomasine Kushner and Charles MacKay. [REVIEW] Cambridge Quarterly of Healthcare Ethics: Cq: The International Journal of Healthcare Ethics Committees 3 (3):442.score: 120.0
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  3. Konrad Jacobs (1981). Lavelles Philosophische Selbstbezeugung (Eingeleitet von Karl Albert - Übersetzt von Konrad Jacobs). Perspektiven der Philosophie 7:245-262.score: 120.0
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  4. Lorenzo Imbesi, Bruce Sterling, Donald Norman & Derrick de Kerckhove (2010). Technology, Crisis, and Interaction Design: A Conversation with Bruce Sterling, Donald Norman, and Derrick de Kerckhove. Mediatropes 2 (2):128-135.score: 120.0
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  5. Eugene Ionesco & Gabriel Jacobs (1975). Ionesco and the Critics: Eugene Ionesco Interviewed by Gabriel Jacobs. Critical Inquiry 1 (3):641.score: 120.0
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  6. Norman Jacobs (1949). Ethical Relativity. New York, New York Univ..score: 120.0
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  7. Martha Jacobs (2009). Martha Jacobs Replies. Hastings Center Report 39 (4):5-5.score: 120.0
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  8. Louis Jacobs (1973). Norman Lamm. Faith and Doubt: Studies in Traditional Jewish Thought. Pp. Ix, 309. (Ktav, New York, 1971.) $10.00. [REVIEW] Religious Studies 9 (3):376.score: 120.0
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  9. David H. Jacobs (2010). The Make-Believe World of Antidepressant Randomized Controlled Trials—An Afterword to Cohen and Jacobs (2010). Journal of Mind and Behavior 31 (1):23.score: 120.0
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  10. Amber Jacobs (2007). The Potential of Theory: Melanie Klein, Luce Irigaray, and the Mother-Daughter Relationship. Hypatia 22 (3):175-193.score: 60.0
    : Through a close reading of Klein and Irigaray's work on the mother-daughter relationship via the Electra myth, Jacobs diagnoses what she considers a fundamental problem in psychoanalytic and feminist psychoanalytic theory. She shows that neither thinker is able to theorize the mother-daughter relationship on a structural level but is only able to describe its symptoms. Jacobs makes a crucial distinction between description and theory and argues that the need to go beyond description and phenomenology toward the creation (...)
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  11. Jonathan A. Jacobs (2001). Choosing Character: Responsibility for Virtue and Vice. Cornell University Press.score: 60.0
    Jacobs' interpretation is developed in contrast to the overlooked work of Maimonides, who also used Aristotelian resources but argued for the possibility of ...
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  12. Richard Norman (1995). Ethics, Killing, and War. Cambridge University Press.score: 60.0
    Can war ever be justified? Why is it wrong to kill? In this new book Richard Norman looks at these and other related questions, and thereby examines the possibility and nature of rational moral argument. Practical examples, such as the Gulf War and the Falklands War, are used to show that, whilst moral philosophy can offer no easy answers, it is a worthwhile enterprise which sheds light on many pressing contemporary problems. A combination of lucid exposition and original argument (...)
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  13. Richard Norman (2008). Good Without God. Think 7 (20):35-46.score: 60.0
    In the fifth of our articles on , Richard Norman explains why he believes we can be good without God.
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  14. Richard Norman (1987). Free and Equal: A Philosophical Examination of Political Values. Oxford University Press.score: 60.0
    The concepts of freedom and equality lie at the heart of much contemporary political debate. But how, exactly, are these concepts to be understood? And do they really represent desirable political values? Norman begins from the premise that freedom and equality are rooted in human experience, and thus have a real and objective content. He then argues that the attempt to clarify these concepts is therefore not just a matter of idle philosophical speculation, but also a matter of practical (...)
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  15. Jonathan A. Jacobs (2010). Law, Reason, and Morality in Medieval Jewish Philosophy: [Saadia Gaon, Bahya Ibn Pakuda, and Moses Maimonides]. Oxford University Press.score: 40.0
    Jon Jacobs emphasises their distinctive contributions, emphasises the shared rational emphasis of their approach to Torah, and draws out resonances with ...
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  16. Wayne Norman (2006). Negotiating Nationalism: Nation-Building, Federalism, and Secession in the Multinational State. OUP Oxford.score: 40.0
    There are at least three times as many nations as states in the world today. This book addresses some of the special challenges that arise when two or more national communities re the same (multinational) state. As a work in normative political philosophy its principal aim is to evaluate the political and institutional choices of citizens and governments in states with rival nationalist discourses and nation-building projects. The first chapter takes stock of a decade of intense philosophical and sociological debates (...)
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  17. P. van Haperen, B. Gremmen & J. Jacobs (2012). Reconstruction of the Ethical Debate on Naturalness in Discussions About Plant-Biotechnology. Journal of Agricultural and Environmental Ethics 25 (6):797-812.score: 40.0
    Abstract This paper argues that in modern (agro)biotechnology, (un)naturalness as an argument contributed to a stalemate in public debate about innovative technologies. Naturalness in this is often placed opposite to human disruption. It also often serves as a label that shapes moral acceptance or rejection of agricultural innovative technologies. The cause of this lies in the use of nature as a closed, static reference to naturalness, while in fact “nature” is an open and dynamic concept with many different meanings. We (...)
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  18. Locals Jacobs (1974). Jacob Neusner, Editor. Understanding Rabbinic Judaism. From Talmudic to Modern Times. Pp. 422. (Ktav Publishing House, New York, 1974.) $5.95. [REVIEW] Religious Studies 10 (4):502.score: 40.0
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  19. Richard Norman (2004). On Humanism. Routledge.score: 40.0
    humanism /'hju:meniz(e)m/ n. an outlook or system of thought concerned with human rather than divine or supernatural matters. Albert Einstein, Isaac Asimov, E.M. Forster, Bertrand Russell, and Gloria Steinem all declared themselves humanists. What is humanism and why does it matter? Is there any doctrine every humanist must hold? If it rejects religion, what does it offer in its place? Have the twentieth century's crimes against humanity spelled the end for humanism? On Humanism is a timely and powerfully argued philosophical (...)
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  20. Rainer Bauböck, Pierre Birnbaum, Stéphane Pierré-Caps, Gil Delannoi, Guy Hermet, Geneviève Koubi, Will Kymlicka, Jacob Levy, Wayne Norman, Patricia Savidan & Daniel Weinstock (2004). The Politics of Belonging: Nationalism, Liberalism, and Pluralism. Lexington Books.score: 40.0
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  21. Jonathan Jacobs (2002). A Contest of Wills. [REVIEW] Journal of Ayn Rand Studies 3 (2):329 - 337.score: 40.0
    Jonathan Jacobs reviews The Contested Legacy of Ayn Rand, in which David Kelley responds to Objectivists who refuse to dialogue with libertarians, and examines the debate among Objectivists over the interpretation of Rand's thinking. Kelley argues that Rand presents crucial insights and claims and that these need to be developed and elaborated and not viewed as a fixed doctrine. Jacobs focuses on where Kelley situates himself among Objectivists, and raises critical concerns about the effectiveness with which Rand's philosophy (...)
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  22. Jonathan Jacobs (2010). Law, Reason, and Morality in Medieval Jewish Philosophy: Saadia Gaon, Bahya Ibn Pakuda, and Moses Maimonides. OUP Oxford.score: 40.0
    The medieval Jewish philosophers Saadia Gaon, Bahya ibn Pakuda, and Moses Maimonides made significant contributions to moral philosophy in ways that remain relevant today. -/- Jonathan Jacobs explicates shared, general features of the thought of these thinkers and also highlights their distinctive contributions to understanding moral thought and moral life. The rationalism of these thinkers is a key to their views. They argued that seeking rational understanding of Torah>'s commandments and the created order is crucial to fulfilling the covenant (...)
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  23. Lesley A. Jacobs (1993). Rights and Deprivation. Clarendon Press.score: 40.0
    In this book Lesley Jacobs challenges the view, now prevalent in North America and Western Europe, that the primary function of a nation's social policy should be to provide support only for the poorest people instead of social services accessible to all its citizens. -/- In an interesting and distinctive argument he develops and defends the idea that access to basic rights such as education, health care, adequate housing, and income support can provide a solid moral foundation for redistributive (...)
     
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  24. H. P. Owen (1975). Louis Jacobs. A Jewish Theology. Pp. 342 (Darton, Longman & Todd, 1973).£4·75.Norman Anderson. A Lawyer Among the Theologians. Pp. 240 (Hodder & Stoughton, 1973). £1·00. [REVIEW] Religious Studies 11 (4):510.score: 36.0
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  25. Joseph Lacey (2012). Climate Change and Norman Daniels' Theory of Just Health: An Essay on Basic Needs. [REVIEW] Medicine, Health Care and Philosophy 15 (1):3-14.score: 18.0
    Norman Daniels, in applying Rawls’ theory of justice to the issue of human health, ideally presupposes that society exists in a state of moderate scarcity. However, faced with problems like climate change, many societies find that their state of moderate scarcity is increasingly under threat. The first part of this essay aims to determine the consequences for Daniels’ theory of just health when we incorporate into Rawls’ understanding of justice the idea that the condition of moderate scarcity can fail. (...)
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  26. Alex Voorhoeve (2005). Pursuing Equal Opportunities: The Theory and Practice of Egalitarian Justice, by Lesley A. Jacobs [Book Review]. [REVIEW] Economics and Philosophy 21 (1):155-161.score: 12.0
    Book review of Lesley A. Jacobs' Pursuing Equal Opportunities: The Theory and Practice of Egalitarian Justice.
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  27. Michele Loi, What Concept of Disease Should Politicians Use? Norman Daniels and the Unjustifiable Appeal of Naturalistic Analyses of Health.score: 12.0
    Norman Daniels argues that health is important for justice because it affects the distribution of opportunities. He claims that a just society should guarantee fair opportunities by promoting and restoring the “normal functioning” of its citizens, that is, their health. The scope of citizens' mutual obligations with respect to health is defined by a reasonable agreement that, according to Daniels, should be based on the distinction between normal functioning and pathology drawn by the biomedical sciences. This paper deals with (...)
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  28. John F. Wippel (2003). Norman Kretzmann on Aquinas's Attribution of Will and of Freedom to Create to God. Religious Studies 39 (3):287-298.score: 12.0
    The purpose of this paper is to discuss Norman Kretzmann's account of Aquinas's discussion of will in God. According to Kretzmann, Aquinas's reasoning seems to leave no place for choice on God's part, since, on Aquinas's account, God is not free not to will Himself. And so this leads to the problem about God's willing things other than Himself. On this, Kretzmann finds serious problems with Thomas's position. Kretzmann argues that Aquinas should have drawn necessitarian conclusions from his account (...)
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  29. Matt Lamkin (2011). Racist Appearance Standards and the Enhancements That Love Them: Norman Daniels and Skin-Lightening Cosmetics. Bioethics 25 (4):185-191.score: 12.0
    Darker skin correlates with reduced opportunities and negative health outcomes. Recent discoveries related to the genes associated with skin tone, and the historical use of cosmetics to conform to racist appearance standards, suggest effective skin-lightening products may soon become available. This article examines whether medical interventions of this sort should be permitted, subsidized, or restricted, using Norman Daniels's framework for determining what justice requires in terms of protecting health. I argue that Daniels's expansive view of the requirements of justice (...)
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  30. Ralph Wedgwood (2003). Review of Jacobs and Potter, Hate Crimes: Criminal Law and Identity Politics. [REVIEW] Journal of Homosexuality 45 (1):152-159.score: 12.0
    This is a review of Hate Crimes: Criminal Law and Identity Politics, by James B. Jacobs and Kimberly Potter; it is argued that the arguments of that book completely fail to establish the book's principal conclusions.
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  31. Paul Kidder (2008). The Urbanist Ethics of Jane Jacobs. Ethics, Place and Environment 11 (3):253 – 266.score: 12.0
    This article examines ethical themes in the works of the celebrated writer on urban affairs, Jane Jacobs. Jacobs' early works on cities develop an implicit, 'ecological' conception of the human good, one that connects it closely with economic and political goals while emphasizing the intrinsic good of the community formed in pursuit of those goals. Later works develop an explicit ethics, arguing that governing and trading require two different schemes of values and virtues. While Jacobs intended this (...)
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  32. Andrew C. Wicks (1990). Norman Bowie and Richard Rorty on Multinationals: Does Business Ethics Need 'Metaphysical Comfort?'. [REVIEW] Journal of Business Ethics 9 (3):191 - 200.score: 12.0
    Norman Bowie wrote an article on the moral obligations of multinational corporations in 1987. This paper is a response to Bowie, but more importantly, it is designed to articulate the force and substance of the pragmatist philosophy developed by Richard Rorty. In his article, Bowie suggested that moral universalism (which he endorses) is the only credible method of doing business ethics across cultures and that cultural relativism and ethnocentrism are not. Bowie, in a manner surprisingly common among contemporary philosophers, (...)
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  33. Norman Kretzmann, Scott MacDonald & Eleonore Stump (eds.) (1998). Aquinas's Moral Theory: Essays in Honor of Norman Kretzmann. Cornell University Press.score: 12.0
    This volume explores the ethical dimensions of a wide selection of philosophical and theological topics in Aquinas's texts.
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  34. S. Brauer (2009). Age Rationing and Prudential Lifespan Account in Norman Daniels' Just Health. Journal of Medical Ethics 35 (1):27-31.score: 12.0
    Could age be a valid criterion for rationing? In Just health, Norman Daniels argues that under certain circumstances age rationing is prudent, and therefore a morally permissible strategy to tackle the problem of resource scarcity. Crucial to his argument is the distinction between two problem-settings of intergenerational equity: equity among age groups and equity among birth cohorts. While fairness between age groups can involve unequal benefit treatment in different life stages, fairness between birth cohorts implies enjoying approximate equality in (...)
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  35. Andrew Crane & Dirk Matten (2008). Incorporating the Corporation in Citizenship: A Response to Néron and Norman. Business Ethics Quarterly 18 (1):27-33.score: 12.0
    This article presents a response to Néron and Norman’s contention that the language of citizenship is helpful in thinking about the political dimensions of corporate responsibilities. We argue that Néron and Norman’s main conclusions are valid but offer an extension of their analysis to incorporate extant streams of literature dealing with the political role of the corporation. We also propose that the perspective on citizenship adopted by Néron and Norman is rather narrow, andtherefore provide some alternative ways (...)
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  36. T. Wilkinson (2008). Norman Daniels. Just Health. Public Health Ethics 1 (3):268-272.score: 12.0
    Just Health, by the well-known American philosopher Norman Daniels, has the ambitious goal of presenting ‘an integrated theory of justice and population health, to address a set of theoretical and real-world challenges to that theory, and to demonstrate that the theory can guide our practice with regard to health both here and abroad.’ (1)1 Daniels's fundamental question is what we owe each other in the way of the protection and promotion of health. He thinks this is fruitfully dealt with (...)
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  37. James G. Mellon (2009). Visions of the Livable City: Reflections on the Jacobs-Mumford Debate. Ethics, Place and Environment 12 (1):35-48.score: 12.0
    Since moving to Canada in 1969, Jane Jacobs, who recently passed away, has inspired and continues to inspire debate within Canada, as well as elsewhere, on the potential for and promise of the urban experience. Jacobs was not only a critic of unrestricted growth and the destruction of neighborhoods but, frequently, of the efforts of urban planners. The exchanges between Jacobs, author of The Death and Life of Great American Cities (1961), and the American planner and cultural (...)
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  38. Frederick Toates (2001). Norman's Dual Model in a Broader Context. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 25 (1):119-120.score: 12.0
    This commentary suggests how Norman's dual control model of vision can be fitted into a broader general model of the control of behaviour by direct (on-line) and indirect (off-line) processes. Some general principles of behavioural organization, development, and competition are described and their specific application to vision is noted.
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  39. Jennie Stuart (2013). Norman Haire and the Study of Sex [Book Review]. Australian Humanist, The 111 (111):24.score: 12.0
    Stuart, Jennie Review(s) of: Norman Haire and the study of sex, by Diana Wyndham, Sydney University Press, 2012, (485pp., with index ISBN: 9781743320068).
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  40. Andrew Chrucky, Norman Finkelstein, DePaul, and U.S. Academia: Reductio Ad Absurdum of Centralized Universities.score: 12.0
    Norman Finkelstein, a prominent political scientist specializing in the Palestine-Israel conundrum, on which he has authored five highly praised books, was denied tenure at DePaul University by the President, Rev. Dennis H. Holtschneider, on June 8, 2007. After examining the particulars of the case, it strikes me as so obviously wrong to deny him tenure that the tenure procedure at DePaul constitutes a reductio ad absurdum of a university system which allows such a thing to happen.
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  41. George di Giovanni (2012). On Chris L. Firestone and Nathan Jacobs's In Defense of Kant's Religion. Faith and Philosophy 29 (2):163-169.score: 12.0
    In this comment on Firestone and Jacobs’s book, In Defense of Kant’s Religion, I take issue with (1) the authors’ strategy in demonstrating that it is possible to positively incorporate religion and theology into Kant’s critical corpus, and (2) their intention to focus on the coherence of Kant’s theory without necessarily recommending it for Christianity. Regarding (1), I argue that in pursuing their strategy the authors ignore the fact that Kant has transposed what appear to be traditional religious doctrines (...)
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  42. Norman Finkelstein (2003). Uses and Misuses of Memory: Notes on Peter Novick and Norman Finkelstein. Historical Materialism 11 (2):215-225.score: 12.0
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  43. William Sayers (2009). Animal Vocalization and Human Polyglossia in Walter of Bibbesworth's Thirteenth-Century Domestic Treatise in Anglo-Norman French and Middle English. Sign Systems Studies 37 (3-4):525-541.score: 12.0
    Walter of Bibbesworth’s late thirteenth-century versified treatise on French vocabulary relevant to the management of estates in Britain has the first extensive list of animal vocalizations in a European vernacular. Many of the Anglo-Norman French names for animals and their sounds are glossed in Middle English, inviting both diachronic and synchronic views of the capacity of these languages for onomatopoetic formation and reflection on the interest of these social and linguistic communities in zoosemiotics.
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  44. T. M. Wilkinson (2008). Norman Daniels. Just Health. Public Health Ethics 1 (3):268-272.score: 12.0
    Just Health, by the well-known American philosopher Norman Daniels, has the ambitious goal of presenting ‘an integrated theory of justice and population health, to address a set of theoretical and real-world challenges to that theory, and to demonstrate that the theory can guide our practice with regard to health both here and abroad.’ (1)1 Daniels's fundamental question is what we owe each other in the way of the protection and promotion of health. He thinks this is fruitfully dealt with (...)
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  45. Norman O. Brown & S. E. Pro (1989). Norman O. Brown. In Richard Kostelanetz (ed.), Esthetics Contemporary. Prometheus Books. 114.score: 12.0
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  46. C. W. Freeman (1996). What Shall We Do with Norman? An Experiment in Communal Discernment. Christian Bioethics 2 (1):16-41.score: 12.0
    We were a group of Christian friends searching for affirmations that lay at the heart of our faith and reached to the limits of our existence and moral authority. As we have reflected on our role in deciding whether and to what extent we could assist in allowing our terminally ill friend, seventy-nine-year-old, Norman to die, we were deeply troubled by the moral ambiguity of our involvement. Through a careful process of authority through communal discernment, our responsibility for (...) became clear: we were to assist him in living the life he embraced in baptism — a life which included a destiny that was conformed to the crucified and risen one. That was not the destiny we chose for Norman; it was the destiny he owned. We recognized with Norman that our lives are not our own to be guided by autonomy and liberty, but rather to be lived for the glory of Jesus the Christ. (shrink)
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  47. Carl Ginet, Sydney Shoemaker & Norman Malcolm (eds.) (1983). Knowledge and Mind: Essays Presented to Norman Malcolm. Oxford University Press.score: 12.0
     
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  48. David Greenham (2006). The Resurrection of the Body: The Work of Norman O. Brown. Lexington Books.score: 12.0
    This is the first book length study of Norman O. Brown's large scale works from /Heremes the Thief/ to /Closing Time/.
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  49. Gerald Richard Hawting, Jawid Ahmad Mojaddedi & Alexander Samely (eds.) (2001). Studies in Islamic and Middle Eastern Texts and Traditions in Memory of Norman Calder. OUP/University of Manchester.score: 12.0
    This volume reflects the late Norman Calder's own interests and contributions. It includes articles by scholars who are already renowned, like Calder, for their sophisticated and challenging approaches to Arabic and Islamic texts. The papers are on a variety of topics of interest to people in the field of Middle Eastern cultures, and similar in nature to other collections, conference volumes and Festschriften. Also represented are his former students colleagues working in the field of Rabbinic Studies, which informed his (...)
     
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  50. Richard Ingham (2008). The grammar of later medieval French: an initial exploration of the Anglo Norman Dictionary textbase. Corpus 7.score: 12.0
    Dans cet article nous examinons la syntaxe de l’anglo-normand tardif, en confrontant l’hypothèse d’une « différence fondamentale » entre l’anglo-normand (AN) et le français du continent (Kibbee (1991), à celle de Trotter (2003), selon qui l’AN aurait participé au « continuum dialectal » francophone du Moyen Age. Il est proposé par la même occasion de démontrer la capacité de textes non-littéraires, comme le sont la plupart des textes AN tardifs, à nous renseigner quant à la datation d’évolutions en syntaxe. Une (...)
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