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Roblin Meeks [8]Roblin R. Meeks [1]Roblin Roy Meeks [1]
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Profile: Roblin Meeks (City University of New York)
  1.  48
    Roblin R. Meeks (2004). Unintentionally Biasing the Data: Reply to Knobe. Journal of Theoretical and Philosophical Psychology 24 (2):220-223.
    Knobe wants to help adjudicate the philosophical debate concerning whether and under what conditions we normally judge that some side effect was brought about intentionally. His proposal for doing so is perhaps an obvious one--simply elicit the intuitions of "The Folk" directly on the matter and record the results. Knobe concludes that people's judgment that a side effect was brought about intentionally apparently rests, at least in part, upon how blameworthy they find the agent responsible for it. Knobe's appreciably straightforward (...)
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  2.  20
    Charles Landesman & Roblin Meeks (eds.) (2003). Philosophical Skepticism. Blackwell Pub..
  3.  38
    Joshua Knobe, Dingmar Van Eck, Susan Blackmore, Henk Bij De Weg, John Barresi, Roblin Meeks, Julian Kiverstein & Drew Rendall (2005). Reviews. [REVIEW] Philosophical Psychology 18 (6):785 – 817.
  4. Roblin Meeks, Awareness of the Body "From the Inside": Identification, Ownership, and Error.
     
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  5.  3
    Roblin Meeks (1995). Book Review: Stanley Cavell: Philosophy's Recounting of the Ordinary. [REVIEW] Philosophy and Literature 19 (2):407-408.
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  6. Charles Landesman & Roblin Meeks (eds.) (2008). Philosophical Skepticism. Wiley-Blackwell.
    _ Philosophical Skepticism_ provides a selection of texts drawn from the skeptical tradition of Western philosophy as well as texts written by opponents of skepticism. Taken together with the historical introduction by Landesman and Meeks, these texts clearly illustrate the profound influence that skeptical stances have had on the nature of philosophical inquiry. Draws a selection of texts from the skeptical tradition of Western philosophy as well as texts written by opponents of skepticism. Spans centuries of skeptical and anti-skeptical arguments, (...)
     
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  7. Charles Landesman & Roblin Meeks (eds.) (2008). Philosophical Skepticism. Wiley-Blackwell.
    _ Philosophical Skepticism_ provides a selection of texts drawn from the skeptical tradition of Western philosophy as well as texts written by opponents of skepticism. Taken together with the historical introduction by Landesman and Meeks, these texts clearly illustrate the profound influence that skeptical stances have had on the nature of philosophical inquiry. Draws a selection of texts from the skeptical tradition of Western philosophy as well as texts written by opponents of skepticism. Spans centuries of skeptical and anti-skeptical arguments, (...)
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  8. Charles Landesman & Roblin Meeks (eds.) (2002). Philosophical Skepticism. Wiley-Blackwell.
    _ _ _Philosophical Skepticism_ provides a selection of texts drawn from the skeptical tradition of Western philosophy as well as texts written by opponents of skepticism. Taken together with the historical introduction by Landesman and Meeks, these texts clearly illustrate the profound influence that skeptical stances have had on the nature of philosophical inquiry. Draws a selection of texts from the skeptical tradition of Western philosophy as well as texts written by opponents of skepticism. Spans centuries of skeptical and anti-skeptical (...)
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  9. Charles Landesman & Roblin Meeks (eds.) (2002). Philosophical Skepticism. Wiley-Blackwell.
    _ _ _Philosophical Skepticism_ provides a selection of texts drawn from the skeptical tradition of Western philosophy as well as texts written by opponents of skepticism. Taken together with the historical introduction by Landesman and Meeks, these texts clearly illustrate the profound influence that skeptical stances have had on the nature of philosophical inquiry. Draws a selection of texts from the skeptical tradition of Western philosophy as well as texts written by opponents of skepticism. Spans centuries of skeptical and anti-skeptical (...)
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  10. Roblin Roy Meeks (2003). Identifying the First Person. Dissertation, City University of New York
    Wide agreement exists that self-ascriptions that one would express with the first-person pronoun differ in kind from those one would express with other self-designating expressions such as proper names and definite descriptions. At least some first-person self-ascriptions, many argue, are nonaccidental---that is, they involve no self-identification, and hence in making them one cannot accidentally misidentify the subject of the ascription. I examine the support for this claim throughout the literature, paying particular attention to Sydney Shoemaker's proposal that self-ascriptions are nonaccidental (...)
     
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