Search results for 'Rob Someren Greve' (try it on Scholar)

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  1. Sebastian Greve & Felix Mühlhölzer (2014). Wittgenstein's Philosophy of Mathematics: Felix Mühlhölzer in Conversation with Sebastian Greve. Nordic Wittgenstein Review 3 (2).score: 150.0
    Sebastian Greve interviews Felix Mühlhölzer on his work on the philosophy of mathematics. This text will be availabe online in December 2014.
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  2. J. Greve (2012). Emergence in Sociology: A Critique of Nonreductive Individualism. Philosophy of the Social Sciences 42 (2):188-223.score: 30.0
    The emergentist position that R. Keith Sawyer has formulated, nonreductive individualism, contains three propositions. First, that social characteristics must always be realized in individuals; second, that it is nevertheless possible to understand social properties as irreducible; and third, that therefore it is possible to demonstrate how social properties are able to exercise independent causal influences on individuals and their properties. It is demonstrated that Sawyer is not able to meet an objection that Kim has formulated against the analogous position in (...)
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  3. Jens Greve (2013). Response to R. Keith Sawyer. Philosophy of the Social Sciences 43 (2):246-256.score: 30.0
    R. Keith Sawyer rightly claimed that the formulation of several cross-level regularities does not disprove the “autonomy” of sciences. Nevertheless, first, this autonomy becomes gradual because cross-level regularities narrow the scope for strong emergence and, second, these examples do not disprove the metaphysical premises of Kim’s critique. Sawyer and I concur on the thesis according to which the proof of strong emergence is in part an empirical question. However, it also depends on the concept of individualism applied whether a description (...)
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  4. Werner Greve & Dirk Wentura (2010). True Lies: Self-Stabilization Without Self-Deception☆. Consciousness and Cognition 19 (3):721-730.score: 30.0
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  5. Anniken Greve (2012). Fiction and Conversation. Philosophical Investigations 35 (3-4):238-259.score: 30.0
    Exploring Rhees's analogy between everyday conversation and literature, the paper suggests a conception of form that encourages us to see literary works as contributions to conversation in virtue of their concern. How we might read for the concern of a literary work is exemplified by readings of Ibsen's Ghosts and The Wild Duck. These readings suggest that Rhees's analogy not only throws light on the communicative powers of literature: viewing everyday talk in the light of works of literature also gives (...)
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  6. Daniel Bullock, Douglas Greve & Frank Guenther (1992). Do Reaches in the Dark Shed Sufficient Light on Internal Representations? Behavioral and Brain Sciences 15 (2):330-332.score: 30.0
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  7. Bent Greve (2003). Ways Forward for the Welfare State in the Twenty-First Century. The European Legacy 8 (5):611-630.score: 30.0
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  8. Evans Peter & Hester Rob (2013). The Role of Error Awareness in Post-Error Adaptive Behaviour. Frontiers in Human Neuroscience 7.score: 30.0
  9. Hedderik Rijn, Maarten Someren & Han Maas (2003). Modeling Developmental Transitions on the Balance Scale Task. Cognitive Science 27 (2):227-257.score: 30.0
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  10. Jessica K. Graybill, Sarah Dooling, Vivek Shandas, John Withey, Adrienne Greve & Gregory L. Simon (2006). A Rough Guide to Interdisciplinarity: Graduate Student Perspectives. Bioscience 56 (9):757-763.score: 30.0
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  11. Wilfried Greve (2000). Abraham in Kierkegaard Research. Kierkegaardiana 21:7-18.score: 30.0
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  12. Bent Greve (1996). Citizen, State, and Social Welfare in Britain 1830–1990. History of European Ideas 22 (2):129-130.score: 30.0
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  13. Bent Greve (1994). Development in the EC and its Impact on the Welfare State in Europe—Trends Towards Convergence in the Last ten Years. History of European Ideas 19 (1-3):147-152.score: 30.0
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  14. Wilfried Greve (1998). El dudoso eticista. O lo uno, o lo otro II, de Kierkegaard. Enrahonar 29 (1):9-3.score: 30.0
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  15. Jens Greve & Annette Schnabel (eds.) (2011). Emergenz: Zur Analyse Und Erklärung Komplexer Strukturen. Suhrkamp.score: 30.0
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  16. Bent Greve (2003). Introduction: The End of the Welfare State? The European Legacy 8 (5):557-558.score: 30.0
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  17. Bent Greve (2002). Review of Alexander Hicks: Social Democracy and Welfare Capitalism. A Century of Income Security Politics. Cornell, Cornell University Press, 1999. [REVIEW] The European Legacy 7 (3).score: 30.0
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  18. Bent Greve (2001). Review of Christopher Howard: The Hidden Welfare State, Tax Expenditures and Social Policy in the United States. Princeton, Princeton University Press, 1997. [REVIEW] The European Legacy 6 (4):540-541.score: 30.0
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  19. Bent Greve (2001). Review of David Schmidtz and Robert E. Goodin: Social Welfare and Individual Responsibility. Cambridge University Press, 1998. [REVIEW] The European Legacy 6 (3):396-397.score: 30.0
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  20. Bent Greve (2000). Review of Ellen Frankel Paul (Eds.) Et. Al.: The Welfare State. [REVIEW] The European Legacy 5 (2).score: 30.0
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  21. Bent Greve (2002). Review of Meritocracy and Economic Inequality (Eds) Kennt Arrow, Samuel Bowles and Steven Durlau. NJ., Princeton. [REVIEW] The European Legacy 7 (5):660-661.score: 30.0
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  22. Bent Greve (1998). Review of Pocock: JGA Et. Al.: The Varieties of British Political Thought, 1500-1800. Cambridge University Press. [REVIEW] The European Legacy 3 (2).score: 30.0
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  23. B. Greve (2002). Social Democracy and Welfare Capitalism. A Century of Income Security Politics. By Alexander Hicks. The European Legacy 7 (3):404-404.score: 30.0
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  24. Werner Greve & Axel Buchner (1995). Speaking of Beliefs: Reporting or Constituting Mental Entities? Behavioral and Brain Sciences 18 (2):391.score: 30.0
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  25. Bent Greve (1996). Social Work in a Changing Europe. History of European Ideas 22 (2):186-186.score: 30.0
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  26. A. Greve (2002). The Development of Durkheim's Social Realism. By Robert Alun Jones. The European Legacy 7 (2):244-245.score: 30.0
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  27. B. Greve (1998). The Varieties of British Political Thought, 1500-1800. By JGA Pocock, Gordon J. Schochet, and Lois G. Schwoerer. The European Legacy 3:105-105.score: 30.0
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  28. B. Greve (2000). The Welfare State. Edited by Ellen by Ellen Frankel Paul Et Al. The European Legacy 5 (2):297-297.score: 30.0
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  29. B. Greve (1998). Winston Churchill: Resolution, Defiance, Magnamity, Good Will. Edited by R. Crosby Kemper, III. The European Legacy 3:109-109.score: 30.0
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  30. Sebastian Grève (2012). Beyond Relativism: Wittgenstein's Method of Grammatical Enquiry in Philosophical Investigations §§198-202. In Jesús Padilla Gálvez & Margit Gaffal (eds.), Doubtful Certainties. Language-Games, Forms of Life, Relativism. De Gruyter. 129-148.score: 30.0
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  31. K. -M. Kodalle, W. Greve, J. Disse & J. Cattepoel (1993). Denken der Existenz. Einübungen in Kierkegaard. Philosophische Rundschau 40 (4):310-319.score: 30.0
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  32. Mundy Matthew, Downing Paul, Honey Rob, Dwyer Dominic & Graham Kim (2013). Do Medial Temporal Lobe Regions Play a Domain-Specific or Domain-Independent Role in Perceptual Learning Performance? Frontiers in Human Neuroscience 7.score: 30.0
  33. James Rob (2011). Chatter in the Hizb: The Hizb Ut Tahrir Web Forum: An Ideology of Violence? Journal for the Study of Religions and Ideologies 30:213-235.score: 30.0
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  34. Carson Rob (1992). Washington's I-119. Hastings Center Report 22.score: 30.0
     
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  35. Rob van Someren Greve (2013). Objective Consequentialism and Avoidable Imperfections. Ethical Theory and Moral Practice 16 (3):481-492.score: 29.0
    There are two distinct views on how to formulate an objective consequentialist account of the deontic status of actions, actualism and possibilism. On an actualist account, what matters to the deontic status of actions is only the value of the outcome an action would have, if performed. By contrast, a possibilist account also takes into account the value of the outcomes that an action could have. These two views come apart in their deontic verdicts when an agent is imperfect in (...)
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  36. Rob van Someren Greve (2011). Wishful Thinking in Moral Theorizing: Comment on Enoch. Utilitas 23 (04):447-450.score: 29.0
    David Enoch recently defended the idea that there are valid inferences of the form ‘it would be good if p, therefore, p’. I argue that Enoch's proposal allows us to infer the absurd conclusion that ours is the best of all possible worlds.
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  37. Rob van Someren Greve (2014). The Value of Practical Usefulness. Philosophical Studies 168 (1):167-177.score: 29.0
    Some moral theories, such as objective forms of consequentialism, seem to fail to be practically useful: they are of little to no help in trying to decide what to do. Even if we do not think this constitutes a fatal flaw in such theories, we may nonetheless agree that being practically useful does make a moral theory a better theory, or so some have suggested. In this paper, I assess whether the uncontroversial respect in which a moral theory can be (...)
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  38. Rob van Someren Greve (2012). Can Reasons Be Self-Undermining? Philosophia 40 (2):411-414.score: 29.0
    The characterization of objective, normative reasons to φ as facts (or truths) that count in favor of φ-ing is widely accepted. But are there any further conditions that considerations which count in favor of φ-ing must meet, in order to count as a reason to φ? In this brief paper, I consider and reject one such condition, recently proposed by Caspar Hare.
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  39. Rob van Someren Greve (forthcoming). 'Ought', 'Can', and Fairness. Ethical Theory and Moral Practice:1-10.score: 29.0
    According to the principle that ‘ought’ implies ‘can’, it is never the case that you ought to do something you cannot do. While many accept this principle in some form, it also has its share of critics, and thus it seems desirable if an argument can be offered in its support. The aim of this paper is to examine a particular way in which the principle has been defended, namely, by appeal to considerations of fairness. In a nutshell, the idea (...)
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  40. Matthew Frise (2014). What God Only Knows: A Reply to Rob Lovering. Religious Studies 50 (2):245-254.score: 18.0
    Rob Lovering has recently argued that God is not omniscient on the grounds that (1) in order to be omniscient a subject must not only know all truths always but also know what it's like not to know a truth, and (2) God cannot fulfil both of these requirements. I show that Lovering's argument is unsuccessful since he inadequately supports (1) and (2), and since there are several serious doubts about (2). I also show that Lovering does not otherwise indicate (...)
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  41. Henrik Friberg‐Fernros (2014). A Critique Of Rob Lovering'S Criticism Of The Substance View. Bioethics 28 (6).score: 18.0
    In his article, The Substance View: a critique, Rob Lovering argues that the substance view – according to which the human embryo is a person entitled to human rights – leads to such implausible implications that this view should be abandoned. In this article I respond to his criticism by arguing that either his arguments fail because the proponents of the substance view are not obligated to hold positions which may be considered absurd, or because the positions which they are (...)
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  42. Douglas Kellner, The Virtual by Rob Shields London and New York: Routledge, 2003.score: 12.0
    In The Virtual, Rob Shields puts virtuality in with the key categories of contemporary social theory such as subjectivity, agency, structure, and the spaces and temporalities between the modern and the postmodern. Shields has rescued the term and the idea of the virtual from utopian futurists like Howard Rheingold and Nicholas Negroponte who use it to hype emergent technologies and forms of culture as the magical vehicles and entry points to new worlds and identities. The works of these digerati, ideologues (...)
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  43. D. Benatar (2009). Teaching Moral Theories is an Option: Reply to Rob Lawlor. Journal of Medical Ethics 35 (6):395-396.score: 12.0
    In his response to my earlier criticism, Rob Lawlor argues that the benefits I suggest can be derived from teaching moral theories in applied ethics courses can be obtained in other ways. In my reply, I note that because I never claimed the benefits could be obtained only from teaching moral theories, Dr Lawlor’s response fails to refute my earlier argument that some attention to moral theories is an option in applied ethics courses.
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  44. H. Upton (2010). Shades of Goodness: Gradability, Demandingness and the Structure of Moral Theories * by Rob Lawlor. Analysis 70 (3):593-595.score: 9.0
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  45. Joe Cruz, On Teleosemantics and Natural Maps (Comments on Work by Rob Cummins Et Al.).score: 9.0
    Let me begin by signaling my enthusiasm both for the specific case offered by Cummins et al. against teleosemantics and for the overall framework from which this work derives. If the first approximation of the idea is that there will be material implicit in a representation that can be exploited by a cognitive agent that later acquires the right abilities to extract this material, and if this material looks a great deal like content, then the teleosemanticist will find accommodating it (...)
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  46. David Hills (2002). Review of Van Gerwen, Rob (Ed.), Richard Wollheim on the Art of Painting: Art As Representation and Expression. [REVIEW] Notre Dame Philosophical Reviews 2002 (8).score: 9.0
  47. Perry L. Glanzer (2008). Rethinking the Boundaries and Burdens of Parental Authority Over Education: A Response to Rob Reich's Case Study of Homeschooling. Educational Theory 58 (1):1-16.score: 9.0
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  48. Jennifer Warriner (2011). The Future of Political Theory? A Review of Toward a Humanist Justice: The Political Philosophy of Susan Moller Okin. Edited by Debra Satz and Rob Reich and Women's Rights as Multicultural Claims: Reconfiguring Gender and Diversity in Political Philosophy. By Monica Mookherjee. Hypatia 26 (4):864-871.score: 9.0
  49. Ann E. Cudd (2009). Review of Debra Satz, Rob Reich (Eds.), The Political Philosophy of Susan Moller Okin. [REVIEW] Notre Dame Philosophical Reviews 2009 (11).score: 9.0
  50. Ronald L. Hall (2004). Rob R. Brady, 1941-2004. Proceedings and Addresses of the American Philosophical Association 78 (2):137 - 138.score: 9.0
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