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  1.  17
    O. C. Jensen (1942). Nicolai Hartman's Theory of Virtue. Ethics 52 (4):463-479.
  2.  12
    O. C. Jensen (1934). Kant's Ethical Formalism. Philosophy 9 (34):195 - 208.
    The generally accepted interpretation of Kant's formula “act only on that maxim which thou canst at the same time will to be a universal law,” is roughly as follows:— Our moral experience is fundamentally a consciousness of the difference between Duty and Inclination, between "doing what we ought to whether we like to or not, and doing merely what we like whether we ought to or not."1 When we have open to our choice different acts, there are some which we (...)
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  3.  10
    O. C. Jensen (1966). Responsibility, Freedom, and Punishment. Mind 75 (298):224-238.
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  4.  1
    O. C. Jensen (1936). Formalism and Teleology. Philosophy 11 (44):466 - 474.
    The recent discussions on “The Right and the Good” show that the reconciliation between formalism and teleology is still a problem. Some of the contending parties lean more strongly towards formalism, others towards teleology; but neither side has, I believe, done equal justice to formalism and teleology. To review the whole discussion is beyond the scope of this paper. Instead, I propose to suggest in outline a theory which may possibly harmonize the essential tenets of both parties.
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  5.  1
    A. D. Woozley & O. C. Jensen (1959). The Nature of Legal Argument. Philosophical Quarterly 9 (35):184.
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  6. O. C. Jensen (1954). Philosophy and the Debates of the Market Place: An Inaugural Address Delivered at Pietermaritzburg on 11th June, 1954. Natal at the University Press.
     
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