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  1. Claudia Card, Terrence Penner, Marcus G. Singer & Robert G. Turnbull (1998). William Henry Hay 1917-1997. Proceedings and Addresses of the American Philosophical Association 71 (5):144 - 147.
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  2. Robert G. Turnbull (1997). Concepts of Space in Greek Thought. International Studies in Philosophy 29 (2):105-106.
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  3. Robert G. Turnbull (1995). Virgil G. Hinshaw, Jr. 1920-1995. Proceedings and Addresses of the American Philosophical Association 69 (2):112 - 113.
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  4. Robert G. Turnbull (1994). Book Review:The Chain of Change: A Study of Aristotle's Physics VII Robert Wardy. [REVIEW] Philosophy of Science 61 (1):144-.
  5. Robert G. Turnbull (1993). The Question of “Eclecticism”. Ancient Philosophy 13 (1):252-255.
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  6. Robert G. Turnbull (1991). Platonic and Aristotelian Science. In Alan C. Bowen (ed.), Science and Philosophy in Classical Greece. Garland. 2--43.
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  7. Robert G. Turnbull (1991). Pleasure, Knowledge and Being. International Studies in Philosophy 23 (3):115-116.
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  8. Robert G. Turnbull (1991). Remarks on the History of the Central Division. Proceedings and Addresses of the American Philosophical Association 65 (3):53 - 56.
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  9. Robert G. Turnbull (1990). Plato, Time and Education: Essays in Honor of Robert S. Brumbaugh. Ancient Philosophy 10 (1):127-130.
     
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  10. Robert G. Turnbull (1990). Plato, Time and Education. Ancient Philosophy 10 (1):127-130.
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  11. Robert G. Turnbull (1989). Understanding Plato. Teaching Philosophy 12 (1):77-79.
  12. Robert G. Turnbull (1986). On What There Is: Representation and History. Synthese 67 (1):57 - 75.
    Premise: our representational system has had a relatively invariant core throughout human history (cf. Sellars's manifest image). Major theses: (i) When philosophical argument establishes the existence of an entity, that entity is a representing, not a represented. (ii) Most of the documents in the history of philosophy are on a par (as dialogical resources) with current philosophical literature for establishing or controverting such existence claims. (iii) The use of mathematics (initially the mathematized neo-Platonism of classical mechanics) allowed modern physical science (...)
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  13. Robert G. Turnbull (1985). Fr. Owens On Nature, Matter, And Immateriality. Philosophical Inquiry 7 (3-4):146-157.
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  14. Robert G. Turnbull (1984). On R.E. Allen's Plato's Parmenides. Ancient Philosophy 4 (2):206-217.
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  15. Robert G. Turnbull (1984). Plato. Teaching Philosophy 7 (4):357-358.
  16. Robert G. Turnbull (1983). Critical Humanism as a Philosophy of Culture. Idealistic Studies 13 (1):80-81.
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  17. Robert G. Turnbull (1983). The Sophistic Movement. Journal of the History of Philosophy 21 (2):282-284.
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  18. Robert G. Turnbull (1982). The Philosophers of Greece. Teaching Philosophy 5 (4):345-348.
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  19. Robert G. Turnbull (1981). Plato's "Meno": A Philosophy of Man as Acquisitive. Journal of the History of Philosophy 19 (4):497-500.
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  20. Robert G. Turnbull (1980). The Later Platonic Concept of Scientific Explanation. In John Peter Anton (ed.), Science and the Sciences in Plato. Caravan Books. 75--101.
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  21. Robert G. Turnbull (1979). The Role of Philosophy in Higher Education. Teaching Philosophy 3 (1):23-35.
  22. Robert G. Turnbull (1978). Knowledge and the Forms in the Later Platonic Dialogues. Proceedings and Addresses of the American Philosophical Association 51 (6):735 - 758.
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  23. Robert G. Turnbull (1978). Plato's Universe (Review). Journal of the History of Philosophy 16 (1):99-101.
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  24. Peter K. Machamer & Robert G. Turnbull (eds.) (1976). Motion and Time, Space and Matter. Ohio State University Press.
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  25. Robert G. Turnbull (1965). Linguistic Analysis, Phenomenology, and the Problems of Philosophy. The Monist 49 (1):44-69.
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  26. Robert G. Turnbull (1964). The Argument of the Sophist. Philosophical Quarterly 14 (54):23-34.
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  27. Robert G. Turnbull (1962). Ockham's Nominalistic Logic. New Scholasticism 36 (3):313-329.
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  28. Robert G. Turnbull (1960). Imperatives, Logic, and Moral Obligation. Philosophy of Science 27 (4):374-390.
    It is claimed that 'Do x!' means 'Then you will do x'. Answering a "Why?" question concerning the former may take either of two forms, viz., 'Because --' or 'If you wish to --'. The second answer completes the truncated hypothetical. "Ought" sentences are treated as a species of imperatives involving universality in the "if" clause ('If anyone wished to --'). Moral "ought" sentences involve a double universality, viz., the one mentioned above and universality connecting the action with social harmony (...)
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  29. Robert G. Turnbull (1959). Aseity and Dependence in Leibniz's Metaphysics. Theoria 25 (2):95-114.
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  30. Robert G. Turnbull (1958). Aristotle's Debt to the `Natural Philosophy' of the Phaedo. Philosophical Quarterly 8 (31):131-143.
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  31. Robert G. Turnbull (1957). Heidegger on the Nature of Truth. Journal of Philosophy 54 (18):559-565.
  32. Robert G. Turnbull (1954). A Note on Mr. Hare's “Logic of Imperatives”. Philosophical Studies 5 (3):33 - 35.
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