6 found
Robert S. Fudge [6]Robert Stephen Fudge [1]
  1.  6
    Robert S. Fudge (2001). Imagination and the Science-Based Aesthetic Appreciation of Unscenic Nature. Journal of Aesthetics and Art Criticism 59 (3):275–285.
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  2.  59
    Robert S. Fudge & John L. Schlacter (1999). Motivating Employees to Act Ethically: An Expectancy Theory Approach. [REVIEW] Journal of Business Ethics 18 (3):295 - 304.
    Employees face an array of moral issues in their everyday decision making. Environmental concerns, employee and community welfare, and the interests of other companies (competitors, customers, and suppliers) are only a few examples. Yet, businesses do not always address the issue of how employees should assess the moral import of their actions and incorporate these considerations into their decisions. As a result, moral considerations are often ignored, leading to unethical practices which may hurt the long-term interests of the company. In (...)
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    Robert S. Fudge (2001). A Dialogic Approach to Introducing Informal Fallacies. Teaching Philosophy 24 (4):371-377.
    In critical thinking courses, informal fallacies are often best taught through using myriad examples that illustrate the subtle differences between the different fallacies. However, since a heavy reliance can become tedious for students and instructors, one challenge that teaching a critical thinking course involves is striking an appropriate balance between presenting too many and too few examples. This paper presents a way to introduce informal fallacies through an acted-out dialogue, while reserving more traditional examples for homework or in-class discussion.
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    Robert S. Fudge (2010). Ryan Patrick Hanley, Adam Smith and the Character of Virtue, New York and Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2009. 232pp, $85 Hb. ISBN 9780521449298. [REVIEW] Journal of Scottish Philosophy 8 (2):213-216.
  5. Robert S. Fudge (1998). Richard B. Brandt, Facts, Values, and Morality Reviewed By. Philosophy in Review 18 (1):8-9.
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  6. Robert S. Fudge (2015). The Art Type Theory of Art. Philosophical Papers 44 (3):321-343.
    The theory I present and defend in this paper—what I term the art type theory— holds that something is a work of art iff it belongs to an established art type. Something is an established art type, in turn, either because its paradigmatic instances standardly satisfy eight art-making conditions, or because the art world has seen fit to enfranchise it as such. It follows that the art status of certain objects is independent of what any individual or culture might say (...)
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