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Robert Heinaman [40]R. Heinaman [5]R. E. Heinaman [1]
  1. Robert Heinaman (2011). Pleasure as an Activity in the Nicomachean Ethics. In Michael Pakaluk & Giles Pearson (eds.), Moral Psychology and Human Action in Aristotle. Oxford University Press.
     
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  2. R. Heinaman (2007). Eudaimonia as an Activity in Nicomachean Ethics I. 8-12. Oxford Studies in Ancient Philosophy 33:247-279.
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  3. Robert Heinaman (2007). Actuality, Potentiality and De Anima II.5. Phronesis 52 (2):139-187.
    Myles Burnyeat has argued that in De Anima II.5 Aristotle marks out a refined kind of alteration which is to be distinguished from ordinary alteration, change of quality as defined in Physics III.1-3. Aristotle's aim, he says, is to make it clear that perception is an alteration of this refined sort and not an ordinary alteration. Thus, it both supports his own interpretation of Aristotle's view of perception, and refutes the Sorabji interpretation according to which perception is a composite of (...)
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  4. Robert Heinaman, Cooper on Ancient Ethics.
    This review of John Cooper's fine collection of essays Reason and Emotion focuses mainly on his paper "Contemplation and Happiness: A Reconsideration". In this article, Cooper alters his view -- found in his book Reason and Human Good in Aristotle - on the relation between the accounts of happiness in Books I and X of the Nicomachean Ethics. He now aims for an interpretation which avoids inconsistency between the accounts of happiness in Books I and X, an interpretation which does (...)
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  5. Robert Heinaman (2007). Eudaimonia as an Activity in Nicomachean Ethics 1. 8–12. Oxford Studies in Ancient Philosophy 33:221-253.
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  6. Robert Heinaman, Social Justice in Plato's Republic.
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  7. Robert Heinaman (2007). Actuality, Potentiality and "De Anima II.5". Phronesis 52 (2):139 - 187.
    Myles Burnyeat has argued that in De Anima II.5 Aristotle marks out a refined kind of alteration which is to be distinguished from ordinary alteration, change of quality as defined in Physics III.1-3. Aristotle's aim, he says, is to make it clear that perception is an alteration of this refined sort and not an ordinary alteration. Thus, it both supports his own interpretation of Aristotle's view of perception, and refutes the Sorabji interpretation according to which perception is a composite of (...)
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  8. Mario Mignucci & Robert Heinaman (2007). Brill Online Books and Journals. Phronesis 52 (2).
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  9. Robert Heinaman (2004). Why Justice Does Not Pay in Plato's Republic. Classical Quarterly 54 (02):379-.
  10. R. Heinaman (2002). The Improvability of Eudaimonia in the Nicomachean Ethics. Oxford Studies in Ancient Philosophy 23:99-147.
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  11. Robert Heinaman (2002). Plato's Division of Goods in the Republic. Phronesis 47 (4):309-335.
    In the "Republic" Plato draws a distinction among goods between (1) those that are good in themselves but not good for their consequences, (2) those that are good both in themselves and for their consequences, and (3) those that are not good in themselves but are good for their consequences. This paper presents an interpretation of this classification, in particular its application to the case of justice. It is argued that certain causal consequences of justice as well as factors that (...)
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  12. R. Heinaman, Alteration and Aristotle's Activity - Change Distinction.
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  13. R. Heinaman, Review of Terry Irwin 'Plato's Ethics'. [REVIEW]
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  14. R. Heinaman (1997). Frede and Patzig on Definition in "Metaphysics" Z.10 and 11. Phronesis 42 (3):283 - 298.
  15. Robert Heinaman (1997). Frede and Patzig on Definition in Metaphysics Z.10 and 11. Phronesis 42 (3):283-298.
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  16. Robert Heinaman (1996). Activity and Praxis in Aristotle. Proceedings of the Boston Area Colloquium of Ancient Philosophy 12 (1):71-111.
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  17. Robert Heinaman (1995). Activity and Change in Aristotle. Oxford Studies in Ancient Philosophy 16:187-216.
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  18. Robert Heinaman (ed.) (1995). Aristotle and Moral Realism. Westview Press.
    The question of moral realism—whether our ethical beliefs rest on some objective foundation—is one that mattered as much to Aristotle as it does to us today, and his writings on this topic continue to provide inspiration for the contemporary debate. This volume of essays expands the fruitful conversation among scholars of ancient philosophy and contemporary ethical theorists on this question and related issues such as the virtues, justice, and Aristotle’s theory of tragedy.The distinguished contributors to this volume enrich and clarify (...)
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  19. Robert Heinaman (1994). Is Aristotle's Definition of Change Circular? Apeiron 27 (1):25 - 37.
  20. Robert Heinaman (1994). Kosman on Activity and Change. Oxford Studies in Ancient Philosophy 15:207-218.
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  21. T. D. J. Chappell, Robert Wardy, Robert Heinaman, Katerina Ierodiakonou, Richard Gaskin, Richard J. Ketchum, Justin Gosling, Bob Sharples & M. R. Wright (1993). Brill Online Books and Journals. Phronesis 38 (1).
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  22. Robert Heinaman (1993). Rationality, Eudaimonia and Kakodaimonia in Aristotle. Phronesis 38 (1):31-56.
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  23. Robert Heinaman (1990). Aristotle and the Mind-Body Problem. Phronesis 35 (1):83-102.
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  24. Robert Heinaman (1989). Self-Predication in Plato's Middle Dialogues. Phronesis 34 (1):56-79.
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  25. Holger Thesleff, Darrel D. Colson, Robert Heinaman, Klaus J. Schmidt, David Sedley, Michael Haslam & D. K. W. Modrak (1989). Brill Online Books and Journals. Phronesis 34 (1-3).
     
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  26. Robert Heinaman (1988). Compulsion and Voluntary Action in the Eudemian Ethics. Noûs 22 (2):253-281.
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  27. Robert Heinaman (1988). Eudaimonia and Self-Sufficiency in the Nicomachean Ethics. Phronesis 33 (1):31-53.
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  28. Robert Heinaman (1987). Aristotle and the Identity of Actions. History of Philosophy Quarterly 4 (3):307 - 328.
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  29. Robert Heinaman (1986). Incompatibilism Without the Principle of Alternative Possibilities. Australasian Journal of Philosophy 64 (September):266-76.
  30. Robert Heinaman (1986). Once More: Being in the Sophist. Archiv für Geschichte der Philosophie 68 (2):121-125.
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  31. Robert Heinaman (1986). The Eudemian Ethics on Knowledge and Voluntary Action. Phronesis 31 (1):128-147.
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  32. Robert Heinaman (1985). Aristotle on Accidents. Journal of the History of Philosophy 23 (3):311-324.
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  33. Robert Heinaman (1985). Aristotle on Housebuilding. History of Philosophy Quarterly 2 (2):145 - 162.
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  34. Robert Heinaman, Plato & R. E. Allen (1985). Parmenides. Journal of Hellenic Studies 105:186.
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  35. Robert Heinaman (1984). Emphasis, Causation and Extensionality. Philosophical Studies 46 (3):367 - 380.
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  36. Robert Heinaman (1983). Being in the Sophist. Archiv für Geschichte der Philosophie 65 (1):1-17.
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  37. Robert Heinaman (1983). House-Cleaning and the Time of a Killing. Philosophical Studies 44 (3):381 - 389.
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  38. R. E. Heinaman (1982). Communion of Forms. Proceedings of the Aristotelian Society 83:175 - 190.
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  39. Robert Heinaman (1982). Form and Universal in Aristotle A. C. Lloyd: Form and Universal in Aristotle. (Classical and Medieval Texts, Papers and Monographs.) Pp. Vi + 89. Liverpool: Francis Cairns, 1981. Paper, £5. [REVIEW] The Classical Review 32 (01):44-48.
  40. Robert Heinaman (1981). Knowledge of Substance in Aristotle. Journal of Hellenic Studies 101:63-77.
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  41. Robert Heinaman (1981). Non-Substantial Individuals in the Categories. Phronesis 26 (3):295 - 307.
    There is a dispute as to what sort of entity non-substantial individuals are in Aristotle's Categories. The traditional interpretation holds that non-substantial individuals are individual qualities, quantities, etc. For example, Socrates' white is an individual quality belonging to him alone, numerically distinct from (though possibly specifically identical with) other individual colors. I will refer to these sorts of entities as 'individual instances.' The new interpretation1 suggests instead that non-substantial individuals are atomic species such as a specific shade of white that (...)
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  42. Robert Heinaman (1981). Self-Predication in the Sophist. Phronesis 26 (1):55-66.
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  43. Robert Heinaman (1980). An Argument in Metaphysics Z 13. Classical Quarterly 30 (01):72-.
  44. Robert Heinaman (1979). Aristotle's Tenth Aporia. Archiv für Geschichte der Philosophie 61 (3):249-270.