Search results for 'Philosophy, British' (try it on Scholar)

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  1.  12
    Julian Baggini & Jeremy Stangroom (eds.) (2002). New British Philosophy. Routledge.
    What do real philosophers do? What are the big philosophical issues of today? Clear and engaging, New British Philosophy contains sixteen fascinating interviews with some of the top philosophers working in Britain today, on topics that range from music to the mind and feminism to the future of philosophy. This unique snapshot of philosophy today includes interviews with: Ray Monk, Nigel Warburton, Aaron Ridley, Jonathan Wolff, Roger Crisp, Rae Langton, Miranda Fricker, M.G.F. Martin, Timothy Williamson, Tim Crane, Robin Le (...)
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  2.  14
    Julian Baggini & Jeremy Stangroom (2008). New British Philosophy. The Interviews1. Organon F: Medzinárodný Časopis Pre Analytickú Filozofiu 15 (2):247-261.
    From popular introductions to biographies and television programmes, philosophy is everywhere. Many people even want to be philosophers, usually in the café or the pub. But what do real philosophers do? What are the big philosophical issues of today? Why do they matter? How did some our best philosophers get into philosophy in the first place? Read New British Philosophy and find out for the first time. Clear, engaging and designed for a general audience, sixteen fascinating interviews with some (...)
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  3.  52
    Stuart C. Brown (ed.) (1996). British Philosophy and the Age of Enlightenment. Routledge.
    European philosophy from the late seventeenth century through most of the eighteenth is broadly conceived as the "Enlightenment," a period of empricist reaction to the great seventeeth century Rationalists. This volume begins with Herbert of Cherbury and the Cambridge Platonists and with Newton and the early English Enlightenment. Locke is a key figure, as a result of his importance both in the development of British and Irish philosophy and because of his seminal influence in the Enlightenment as a whole. (...)
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  4.  98
    James A. Harris (2005). Of Liberty and Necessity: The Free Will Debate in Eighteenth-Century British Philosophy. Oxford University Press.
    The eighteenth century was a time of brilliant philosophical innovation in Britain. In Of Liberty and Necessity James A. Harris presents the first comprehensive account of the period's discussion of what remains a central problem of philosophy, the question of the freedom of the will. He offers new interpretations of contributions to the free will debate made by canonical figures such as Locke, Hume, Edwards, and Reid, and also discusses in detail the arguments of some less familiar writers. Harris puts (...)
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  5.  15
    Rudolf Metz (1938). A Hundred Years of British Philosophy. New York, the Macmillan Company.
    GROUPS INTERESTED IN RELIGIOUS PHILOSOPHY 184 General remarks — The Oxford Movement — John Henry Newman — William George Ward — Francis William Newman ...
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  6. S. P. Rosenbaum (1971). English Literature and British Philosophy. Chicago,University of Chicago Press.
    Fish, S. Georgics of the mind: Bacon's philosophy and the experience of his Essays.--Brett, R. L. Thomas Hobbes.--Watt, I. Realism and the novel.--Tuveson, E. Locke and Sterne.--Kampf, L. Gibbon and Hume.--Frye, N. Blake's case against Locke.--Abrams, M. H. Mechanical and organic psychologies of literary invention.--Ryle, G. Jane Austen and the moralists.--Schneewind, J. B. Moral problems and moral philosophy in the Victorian period.--Donagan, A. Victorian philosophical prose: J. S. Mill and F. H. Bradley.--Pitcher, G. Wittgenstein, nonsense, and Lewis Carroll.--Bolgan, A. C. (...)
     
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  7.  4
    Charles J. McCracken (1983). Malebranche and British Philosophy. Oxford University Press.
  8. David Francis Pears (1972). Bertrand Russell and the British Tradition in Philosophy. London,Fontana.
     
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  9.  10
    Lia Formigari (1988). Language and Experience in 17th-Century British Philosophy. John Benjamins Pub. Co..
    The focus of this volume is the crisis of the traditional view of the relationship between words and things and the emergence of linguistic arbitrarism in 17th ...
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  10.  10
    Gustavus Watts Cunningham (1933). The Idealistic Argument in Recent British and American Philosophy. Westport, Conn.,Greenwood Press.
  11. Richard I. Aaron & Hywel David Lewis (1956). Contemporary British Philosophy Personal Statements. Allen & Unwin.
     
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  12.  12
    Peter R. Anstey (ed.) (2013). The Oxford Handbook of British Philosophy in the Seventeenth Century. Oxford University Press.
    These far-reaching essays discuss not only central debates and canonical authors from Francis Bacon to Isaac Newton, but also explore less well-known figures and topics from the period.
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  13. Thomas H. Brobjer (2007). Nietzsche and the English: The Influence of British and American Thinking on His Philosophy. Humanity Books.
  14. A. C. Grayling, Andrew Pyle & Naomi Goulder (eds.) (2006). The Continuum Encyclopedia of British Philosophy. Thoemmes Continuum.
    v. 1. A-C -- v. 2. D-J -- v. 3. K-Q -- v. 4. R-Z.
     
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  15. Jaakko Hintikka & Klaus Puhl (eds.) (1995). The British Tradition in 20th Century Philosophy: Proceedings of the 17th International Wittgenstein Symposium, 14th to 21th [Sic] August 1994, Kirchberg Am Wechsel (Austria). [REVIEW] Hölder-Pichler-Tempsky.
     
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  16. Bryan Magee & A. J. Ayer (1971). Modern British Philosophy. --. Secker & Warburg.
     
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  17. David Masson (1877). Recent British Philosophy a Review, with Criticisms, Including Some Comments on Mr. Mill's Answer to Sir William Hamilton. --. Macmillan.
     
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  18. Rudolf Metz & John H. Muirhead (1950). Hundred Years of British Philosophy. Allen and Unwin.
     
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  19. J. H. Muirhead (1925). Contemporary British Philosophy, Personal Statements. Philosophical Review 34 (1):70-76.
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  20. S. P. Rosenbaum (1971). English Literature and British Philosophy a Collection of Essays. Monograph Collection (Matt - Pseudo).
     
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  21.  10
    Jeremy Dunham (2014). Review of William Mander's 'The Oxford Handbook of British Philosophy in the Nineteenth Century'. [REVIEW] Notre Dame Philosophical Reviews 201409.
  22. J. N. Findlay, George Frederick Stout & British Academy (1966). Studies in Philosophy British Academy Lectures, by G.F. Stout [and Others]. --. Oxford University Press.
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  23. J. N. Findlay (1966). Studies in Philosophy: British Academy Lectures. New York [Etc.]Oxford U.P..
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  24. Christian Maurer (2009). Self-Love in Early 18th Century British Moral Philosophy: Shaftesbury, Mandeville, Hutcheson, Butler and Campbell. Dissertation, Neuchâtel
    The study focuses on the debates on self-love in early 18th - century British moral philosophy. It examines the intricate relations of these debates with questions concerning human nature and morality in five central authors : Anthony Ashley Cooper the 3rd Earl of Shaftesbury, Bernard Mandeville, Francis Hutcheson, Joseph Butler and Archibald Campbell. One of the central claims of this study is that a distinction between five different concepts of self-love is necessary to achieve a clear understanding of the (...)
     
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  25. Bryan Magee & Anthony Quinton (eds.) (1971). Modern British Philosophy. Oxford University Press.
    "Under Magee's sensitive guidance a remarkably coherent interpretation of this period emerges."--Marshall Cohen, Listener. "The whole book has a marvellous air of casualness and clarity that makes it a delight to read."--Colin Wilson. Contemporary British philosophy is experiencing unprecedented openness to influences from abroad. New growth is evident in many areas of traditional philosophy which had been neglected by the logical positivists and the linguistic analysts. This sense of freedom permeates Magee's volume of conversations with leading British philosophers. (...)
     
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  26.  4
    Ronald W. Hepburn (1959). Bergson on Morality. By Frederick C. Copleston S.J., The Dawes Hicks Lecture on Philosophy, British Academy 1955. (From the Proceedings of the British Academy, Vol. XLI. London: Oxford University Press. Price 3s. 6d.). [REVIEW] Philosophy 34 (131):372-.
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  27.  11
    A. I. Melden (1959). British Philosophy in the Mid-Century. Philosophy 34 (128):28 - 37.
    In the summer of 1953 a lecture-course organized by the British Council was given at Peterhouse, Cambridge. The Faculty of Moral Science were responsible for the programme of lectures and discussions, and Miss Margaret Master man and Dr. Theodore Red path were appointed by the Faculty as joint directors. The lectures must have been well received by the teachers of philosophy who attended and participated in the discussions— representatives from the Continent, the United States and even China were on (...)
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  28.  3
    A. N. Prior (1958). Contemporary British Philosophy. Philosophy 33 (127):361 - 364.
    Before taking this book with the seriousness which at least parts of it deserve, it is necessary to dispose of a criticism which is basically frivolous but has already been made too often to be ignored. “Contemporary British Philosophy”—the title conjures up the names that everyone is currently bandying about ; and then you find with a jolt that you are being served with fare by such cooks as Ewing, Findlay, Kneale, Mabbott, Price, and—of all people—Paton. People, clearly, who (...)
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  29. J. R. J. (1967). Studies in Philosophy: British Academy Lectures. [REVIEW] Review of Metaphysics 20 (4):745-746.
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  30. Gareth Fitzgerald (2009). Linguistic Intuitions (British Journal for the Philosophy of Science). British Journal for the Philosophy of Science 61 (1):123-160.
    This paper defends an orthodox model of the linguistic intuitions which form a central source of evidence for generative grammars. According to this orthodox conception, linguistic intuitions are the upshot of a system of grammatical competence as it interacts with performance systems for perceiving and articulating language. So conceived, probing speakers’ linguistic intuitions allows us to investigate the competence–performance distinction empirically, so as to determine the grammars that speakers are competent in. This model has been attacked by Michael Devitt in (...)
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  31. G. E. Denyer (1960). Annual Conference of the British Society for the Philosophy of Science. British Journal for the Philosophy of Science 11 (41):86-88.
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  32.  53
    W. Mays (1960). History and Philosophy of Science in British Commonwealth Universities. British Journal for the Philosophy of Science 11 (43):192-211.
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  33.  21
    D. G. Harris & F. T. C. Harris (1963). Annual Conference of the British Society for the Philosophy of Science. British Journal for the Philosophy of Science 14 (53):76-77.
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  34. Robert E. Schofield & Arnold Thackray (1971). Mechanism and Materialism: British Natural Philosophy in the Age of Reason. British Journal for the Philosophy of Science 22 (3):297-306.
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  35.  15
    Knud Haakonssen, Manfred Kuehn, Daniel Schulthess, M. A. Stewart, Alexander Broadie, Rebecca Copenhaver, John Glassford, Miguel A. Badia-Cabrera, Aaron Garrett & Atis Zakatistovs (2001). British Society for the History of Philosophy. British Journal for the History of Philosophy 9 (1):195.
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  36.  36
    F. T. C. Harris & D. G. Harris (1964). Eighth Annual Conference of the British Society for the Philosophy of Science. British Journal for the Philosophy of Science 15 (57):83-85.
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  37.  26
    Peter Clark (2000). Referees for the British Journal for the Philosophy of Science(1 June 1998–1 June 2000). British Journal for the Philosophy of Science 51 (4):963-966.
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  38.  8
    Peter P. Nicholson (1990). The Political Philosophy of the British Idealists: Selected Studies. Cambridge University Press.
    This book offers a reassessment of the political philosophy of the British Idealists, a group of once influential and now neglected nineteenth-century Hegelian philosophers, whose work has been much misunderstood. Peter Nicholson focuses on F. H. Bradley's idea of morality and moral philosophy; T. H. Green's theory of the Common Good, of the social nature of rights, of freedom, and of state interference; and Bernard Bosanquet's notorious theory of the General Will. By examining the arguments offered by the Idealists (...)
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  39.  6
    Thomas L. Akehurst (2009). British Analytica Philosophy: The Politics of an Apolitical Culture. History of Political Thought 30 (4):678-692.
    There is a consensus that post-war British analytic philosophy was politically neutral. This view has been affirmed by the post-war analysts themselves, and by their critics. This paper argues that this consensus-view is false. Many central analytic philosophers claimed that their empirical philosophy had liberal outcomes, either through cultivating liberal habits of mind, or by revealing truths about the world that supported liberal conclusions. These beliefs were not subject to significant scrutiny or attempts at justification, but they do help (...)
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  40.  4
    Bertrand Russell (1956). The British Journal for the Philosophy of Science. British Journal for the Philosophy of Science 3 (10):303-307.
    The basic hypothesis of cybernetics is that the chief mechanism of the central nervous system is one of negative feed-back. The field of study is not, however, restricted to feed-backs of the negative kind. Secondly, cybernetics makes the hypothesis that the negative feed-back mechanism explains purposive and adaptive behaviour. Broadly speaking what the cybernetic model does for our outlook is to make us understand how purposive behaviour can be manifested by a machine, for purposive can now be defined in terms (...)
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  41.  3
    David Danks (1950). British Journal for the Philosophy of Science. British Journal for the Philosophy of Science 15 (3):77-91.
    A pervasive feature of the sciences, particularly the applied sciences, is an experimental focus on a few (often only one) possible causal connections. At the same time, scientists often advance and apply relatively broad models that incorporate many different causal mechanisms. We are naturally led to ask whether there are normative rules for integrating multiple local experimental conclusions into models covering many additional variables. In this paper, we provide a positive answer to this question by developing several inference rules that (...)
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  42.  8
    Andrew G. Pikler (1958). British Journal for the Philosophy of Science. Dialectica 12 (1):93-95.
    The British Journal for the Philosophy of Science 2002 53(4):539-563; doi:10.1093/bjps/53.4.539 © 2002 by British Society for the Philosophy of Science..
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  43. James A. Harris (2005). Of Liberty and Necessity: The Free Will Debate in Eighteenth-Century British Philosophy. Oxford University Press Uk.
    In Of Liberty and Necessity James A. Harris presents the first comprehensive account of the free will problem in eighteenth-century British philosophy. Harris proposes new interpretations of the positions of familiar figures such as Locke, Hume, Edwards, and Reid. He also gives careful attention to writers such as William King, Samuel Clarke, Anthony Collins, Lord Kames, James Beattie, David Hartley, Joseph Priestley, and Dugald Stewart, who, while well-known in the eighteenth century, have since been largely ignored by historians of (...)
     
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  44. James A. Harris (2005). Of Liberty and Necessity: The Free Will Debate in Eighteenth-Century British Philosophy. Oxford University Press Uk.
    In Of Liberty and Necessity James A. Harris presents the first comprehensive account of the free will problem in eighteenth-century British philosophy. Harris proposes new interpretations of the positions of familiar figures such as Locke, Hume, Edwards, and Reid. He also gives careful attention to writers such as William King, Samuel Clarke, Anthony Collins, Lord Kames, James Beattie, David Hartley, Joseph Priestley, and Dugald Stewart, who, while well-known in the eighteenth century, have since been largely ignored by historians of (...)
     
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  45. M. Atherton (1998). Stuart Brown (Ed.), British Philosophy and the Age of Enlightenment. British Journal for the History of Philosophy 6:291-293.
     
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  46. Julian Baggini & Jeremy Stangroom (eds.) (2002). New British Philosophy: The Interviews. Routledge.
    From popular introductions to biographies and television programmes, philosophy is everywhere. Many people even want to _be_ philosophers, usually in the café or the pub. But what do real philosophers do? What are the big philosophical issues of today? Why do they matter? How did some our best philosophers get into philosophy in the first place? Read _New British Philosophy_ and find out for the first time. Clear, engaging and designed for a general audience, sixteen fascinating interviews with some (...)
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  47. Julian Baggini & Jeremy Stangroom (eds.) (2002). New British Philosophy: The Interviews. Routledge.
    From popular introductions to biographies and television programmes, philosophy is everywhere. Many people even want to _be_ philosophers, usually in the café or the pub. But what do real philosophers do? What are the big philosophical issues of today? Why do they matter? How did some our best philosophers get into philosophy in the first place? Read _New British Philosophy_ and find out for the first time. Clear, engaging and designed for a general audience, sixteen fascinating interviews with some (...)
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  48. Stuart Brown (ed.) (1995). Routledge History of Philosophy Volume V: British Empiricism and the Enlightenment. Routledge.
    European philosophy from the late seventeenth century through most of the eighteenth is broadly conceived as `the Enlightenment', the period of empirical reaction to the great seventeenth century Rationalists. This volume begins with Herbert of Cherbury and the Cambridge Platonists and with Newton and the early English Enlightenment. Locke is a key figure in late chapters, as a result of his importance both in the development of British and Irish philosophy and because of his seminal influence in the Enlightenment (...)
     
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  49. Stuart Brown (ed.) (2003). Routledge History of Philosophy Volume V: British Empiricism and the Enlightenment. Routledge.
    European philosophy from the late seventeenth century through most of the eighteenth is broadly conceived as `the Enlightenment', the period of empirical reaction to the great seventeenth century Rationalists. This volume begins with Herbert of Cherbury and the Cambridge Platonists and with Newton and the early English Enlightenment. Locke is a key figure in late chapters, as a result of his importance both in the development of British and Irish philosophy and because of his seminal influence in the Enlightenment (...)
     
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  50. Allan Franklin (1984). The British Society for the Philosophy of Science. British Journal for the Philosophy of Science 35 (4).
     
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