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Robert Lamb [10]Roberta Lamb [3]Robert Boyden Lamb [1]
  1. Robert Lamb (forthcoming). The Paradox of System Builders: Plato and Hobbes. Social Research.
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  2. Roberta Lamb (forthcoming). Feminism as Critique in Philosophy of Music Education. Philosophy of Music Education Review.
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  3. Robert Lamb (2014). The Power to Bequeath. Law and Philosophy 33 (5):629-654.
    What should happen to a property holding after the death of its owner? One conventional answer to this question is that the owner can legitimately designate the beneficiary of a posthumous transfer through a written will. Yet this aspect of property ownership has received little in the way of philosophical attention or moral justification. Philosophers tend either to accept bequest as a conventional feature of property ownership or reject its legitimacy on egalitarian grounds. Dissatisfied by both approaches, this paper: provides (...)
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  4. Robert Lamb (2011). Beliefs, Desires, Weak Intentionality and the Identity of the History of Ideas. Intellectual History Review 21 (1):85-94.
    The question why Bevir's account of intentionality is conceptualized purely in terms of individual beliefs is important as such a conceptualization appears to depart from standard accounts of intentionality within the philosophy of mind, that include reference to individual desires. It is beliefs and desires which are usually considered the rock?bottom components of individual intentional states, yet Bevir defines weak intentions solely in terms of the former while explicitly rejecting attention to the latter. There are a number of difficulties which (...)
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  5. Robert Lamb (2011). Post‐Analytic Hermeneutics: Themes From Mark Bevir's Philosophy of History. Intellectual History Review 21 (1):1-2.
  6. Robert Lamb (2009). Quentin Skinner's Revised Historical Contextualism: A Critique. History of the Human Sciences 22 (3):51-73.
    Since the late 1960s Quentin Skinner has defended a highly influential form of linguistic contextualism for the history of ideas, originally devised in opposition to established methodological orthodoxies like the `great text' tradition and a mainly Marxist epiphenomenalism. In 2002, he published Regarding Method, a collection of his revised methodological essays that provides a uniquely systematic expression of his contextualist philosophy of history. Skinner's most arresting theoretical contention in that work remains his well-known claim that past works of political theory (...)
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  7. Robert Lamb (2009). Recent Developments in the Thought of Quentin Skinner and the Ambitions of Contextualism. Journal of the Philosophy of History 3 (3):246-265.
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  8. Robert Lamb & Benjamin Thompson (2009). The Meaning of Charity in Locke's Political Thought. European Journal of Political Theory 8 (2):229-252.
    The recent `religious turn' within Locke scholarship has stressed the need to understand his theological commitments when approaching his political thought. One area of interpretation that has been completely transformed by this heightened sensitivity to the religious roots of Locke's thought is his account of property ownership which, it is claimed, contains a `right to charity' — a subsistence entitlement that trumps established ownership rights. However, this increasingly accepted interpretive claim has been made without significant attention to the way in (...)
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  9. Robert Lamb (2008). Was William Godwin a Utilitarian? Journal of the History of Ideas 70 (1):119-141.
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  10. Robert Lamb (2006). The Foundations of Godwinian Impartiality. Utilitas 18 (2):134-153.
    William Godwin is often cited in contemporary philosophical discussions of ethical impartiality, within which he functions as a sort of shorthand for a particularly crude and extreme act-utilitarianism, one that contains no foundational commitments other than the maximizing of some conception of the general good. This article offers a reinterpretation of Godwin's argument, by focusing closely on the ambiguous nature of its justificatory foundations. Although utilitarian political theories seem to have two possible justifications available to them – egalitarian and teleological (...)
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  11. Rob Kling & Roberta Lamb (1999). IT and Organizational Change in Digital Economies: A Socio-Technical Approach. Acm Sigcas Computers and Society 29 (3):17-25.
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  12. Robert Boyden Lamb (1999). Ethics in Financial Services. Business and Society Review 104 (1):13-17.
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  13. Roberta Lamb (1997). Who Uses Information Resources?: Interoranizational Incentives for Gathering Data and Going Online. Acm Sigcas Computers and Society 27 (4):29.
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  14. Robert Lamb (1987). Property Markets and the State in Adam Smith's System. Garland Pub..