Search results for 'Rodolphe Courtier' (try it on Scholar)

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  1. Renate Fruchter & Rodolphe Courtier (2011). Building Common Ground in Global Teamwork Through Re-Representation. AI and Society 26 (3):233-245.score: 240.0
    We explore in this paper the relation between activities, communication channels and media, and common ground building in global teams. We define re-representation as a sequence of representations of the same concept using different communication channels and media. We identified the re - representation technique to build common ground that is used by team members during multimodal and multimedia communicative events in cross-disciplinary, geographically distributed settings. Our hypotheses are as follows: (1) Significant sources of information behind decisions and request for (...)
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  2. Rodolphe Gasché, Franklin Perkins & Peg Birmingham (2011). A Discussion of Rodolphe Gasché's Europe, or The Infinite Task. Comparative and Continental Philosophy 3 (1):27-57.score: 21.0
    One of the challenges facing Continental Philosophy is how to maintain its identity as “Continental” (and thus as “European”) while avoiding the dangers of Euro-centrism. This challenge calls for many approaches, but one entry point is through the question of Europe—can we think a European identity that is pluralistic and radically open to its others, a Europe that is not Euro-centric? Rodolphe Gasché, in his recently published Europe, or the Infinite Task: A Study of a Philosophical Concept (Stanford 2009), (...)
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  3. W. R. Albury (2008). Medicine and Statecraft in The Book of the Courtier ∗. Intellectual History Review 18 (1):75-89.score: 18.0
    (2008). Medicine and Statecraft in The Book of the Courtier ∗. Intellectual History Review: Vol. 18, Humanism and Medicine in the Early Modern Era, pp. 75-89.
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  4. Rachel Zuckert (2003). Review of Rodolphe Gasche, The Idea of Form: Rethinking Kant's Aesthetics. [REVIEW] Notre Dame Philosophical Reviews 2003 (6).score: 15.0
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  5. David Gentilcore (1994). Galileo Courtier: The Practice of Science in the Culture of Absolutism. Studies in History and Philosophy of Science Part A 25 (5):809-816.score: 15.0
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  6. T. E. Huff (1996). Book Reviews : Mario Biagioli, Galileo, Courtier: The Practice of Science in the Culture of Absolutism. University of Chicago Press, Chicago, 1993. Pp. 402. $29.95. [REVIEW] Philosophy of the Social Sciences 26 (3):426-431.score: 15.0
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  7. Diane Perpich (2007). Review of Rodolphe Calin, Levinas Et l'Exception Du Soi. [REVIEW] Notre Dame Philosophical Reviews 2007 (6).score: 15.0
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  8. Michael H. Shank (1996). How Shall We Practice History? The Case of Mario Biagioli's Galileo, Courtier. Early Science and Medicine 1 (1):106-150.score: 15.0
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  9. Patrick Madigan (2011). The Courtier and the Heretic: Leibniz, Spinoza, and the Fate of God in the Modern World. By Matthew Stewart. Heythrop Journal 52 (1):145-146.score: 15.0
  10. Michael Naas (2013). The Promise of Other Voices: Response to Sarah Hammerschlag, Martin Hägglund, Penelope Deutscher, and Rodolphe Gasché. Research in Phenomenology 43 (1):118-137.score: 15.0
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  11. Ewan Porter (2005). Rodolphe Gasché, The Idea of Form: Rethinking Kant's Aesthetics Reviewed By. Philosophy in Review 25 (3):161-167.score: 15.0
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  12. C. Skeaff (2009). Spinoza, in the Vernacular?: Betraying Spinoza: The Renegade Jew Who Gave Us Modernity, by Rebecca Goldstein. New York: Schocken, 2006. 304 Pp. $19.95 (Cloth). The Courtier and the Heretic: Leibniz, Spinoza, and the Fate of God in the Modern World, by Matthew Stewart. New York: Norton, 2006. 320 Pp. $15.95 (Paper). [REVIEW] Political Theory 37 (1):174-180.score: 15.0
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  13. Andrew Benjamin (1988). Reviews : Rodolphe Gasché, The Tain of the Mirror: Derrida and the Philosophy of Reflection, London: Harvard University Press, 1986, £22.25, Viii × 348 Pp. John Sallis, Spacings - Of Reason and Imagination: In Texts of Kant, Fichte, Hegel, London: University of Chicago Press, 1987, £19.95, Paper £8.75, Xvi + 177 Pp. [REVIEW] History of the Human Sciences 1 (2):283-287.score: 15.0
  14. Maurice Clavelin (1998). Galilée, homme de cour: Sur un ouvrage de Mario Biagioli/Galileo, courtier: On a book by Mario Biagioli. Revue d'Histoire des Sciences 51 (1):115-126.score: 15.0
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  15. Peter Dear (1995). Galileo, Courtier: The Practice of Science in the Culture of Absolutism. History of European Ideas 21 (4):626-628.score: 15.0
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  16. Raymond Montpetit (1978). L'esthétique de Rodolphe de Repentigny et la phénoménologie. Philosophiques 5 (2):211-228.score: 15.0
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  17. Jürgen Renn (2001). Galileo in Context: An Engineer-Scientist, Artist, and Courtier at the Origins of Classical Science. Science in Context 14 (S1):1.score: 15.0
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  18. Jean-françois Richard (2000). Hommage à : Rodolphe GHIGLIONE (1941-1999). Homme de Contrastes. Hermes 26:341.score: 15.0
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  19. Richard Stoneman (1984). The Ideal Courtier: Pindar and Hieron in Pythian 2. Classical Quarterly 34 (01):43-.score: 15.0
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  20. Mario Biagioli & R. H. Naylor (1995). Galileo, Courtier: The Practice of Science in the Culture of Absolutism. Annals of Science 52 (3):315-316.score: 15.0
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  21. David Gentilcore (1994). Galileo Courtier: The Practice of Science in the Culture of Absolutism: Mario Biagioli,(Chicago and London: University of Chicago Press, 1993). Studies in History and Philosophy of Science Part A 25 (5):809-816.score: 15.0
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  22. Robert J. Graham (forthcoming). Composing Ourselves in Style: The Aesthetics of Literacy in" The Courtier". Journal of Aesthetic Education.score: 15.0
     
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  23. Peggy Kamuf (2009). Bowing to Necessity in the Idiom of Rodolphe Gasché. Philosophy Today 53 (Supplement):71-76.score: 15.0
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  24. Frederick Lauritzen (2007). A Courtier in the Women's Quarters: The Rise and Fall of Psellos. Byzantion 77:251-266.score: 15.0
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  25. Jean-Noël Missa, Claude Debru, Joëlle Proust, Pierre Karli, Robert M. French, Patrick Anselme, Axel Cleeremans & John-Dylan Haynes (1999). Comptes Rendus Pierre Daled, Spiritualisme Et Matérialisme au Xixe Siècle (Yves Lepers) 449 J.-C. DuPont, Histoire de la Neurotransmission (Rodolphe Vàn-Wunendaele) 450. Revue Internationale de Philosophie 53:265.score: 15.0
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  26. Francesco Tampoia (2010). Rodolphe Gashé, Europe, or the Infinite Task: A Study of a Philosophical Concept Reviewed By. Philosophy in Review 30 (1):39-41.score: 15.0
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  27. Morgan Meyer (2010). Les Courtiers du Savoir, Nouveaux Intermédiaires de la Science. Hermes 57:165.score: 11.0
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  28. K. F. Drew (1998). P. S. Barnwell, Kings, Courtiers and Imperium: The Barbarian West, 565–725. London: Duckworth, 1997. Pp. Ix, 261; 5 Maps and 4 Genealogical Tables. £40. [REVIEW] Speculum 73 (4):1107-1108.score: 5.0
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  29. John (1938/1972). Frivolities of Courtiers and Footprints of Philosophers. New York,Octagon Books.score: 5.0
     
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  30. John (1990). Policraticus: Of the Frivolities of Courtiers and the Footprints of Philosophers. Cambridge University Press.score: 5.0
    John of Salisbury (c. 1115-1180) was the foremost political theorist of his age. He was trained in scholastic theology and philosophy at Paris, and his writings are invaluable for summarizing many of the metaphysical speculations of his time. The Policraticus is his main work, and is regarded as the first complete work of political theory to be written in the Latin Middle Ages. Cary Nederman's new edition and translation, currently the only version available in English, is primarily aimed at undergraduate (...)
     
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  31. J. Lestocquoy (1938). Financiers, Courtiers, Hautelisseurs d'Arras aux XIIIe-XIVe Siècles. Revue Belge de Philologie Et D'Histoire 17 (3):911-922.score: 5.0
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  32. A. G. Rigg (1985). Walter Map, De Nugis Curialium; Courtiers' Trifles, Ed. And Trans. MR James. Revised by CNL Brooke and RAB Mynors.(Oxford Medieval Texts.) New York: Clarendon Press, Oxford University Press, 1983. Pp. Lxiii, 545. $95. [REVIEW] Speculum 60 (1):177-182.score: 5.0
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  33. Pamela Sheingorn (2013). Martha Wolff, Ed. Kings, Queens, and Courtiers: Art in Early Renaissance France. Chicago: Art Institute of Chicago, 2011. Pp. 208; Many B&W and Color Figs. $60. ISBN: 9780300170252. [REVIEW] Speculum 88 (2):602-602.score: 5.0
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  34. Rodolphe Gasché (2002). The Theory of Natural Beauty and its Evil Star: Kant, Hegel, Adorno. Research in Phenomenology 32 (1):103-122.score: 3.0
    In the aftermath of Kant, that is, with Schelling and Hegel, the natural beautiful is no longer a major concern of aesthetic theory. According to Adorno, an evil star hangs over the theory of natural beauty. The essay examines the reasons for this neglect of the beautiful of nature by confronting Kant's account of natural beauty with Hegel's theory about the fundamental deficiencies of beauty in nature and locates them in the essential indeterminacy of everything that belongs to nature. Inquiring (...)
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  35. Miguel de Beistegui & Simon Sparks (eds.) (2000). Philosophy and Tragedy. Routledge.score: 3.0
    Philosophy and Tragedy is a compelling contribution to that oversight and the first book to address the topic in a major way. Eleven new essays by internationally renowned philosophers clearly show how time and again, major thinkers have returned to tragedy in many of their key works. Philosophy and Tragedy asks why it is that thinkers as far apart as Hegel and Benjamin should make tragedy such and important strand of philosophy should present itself tragically. From Heidegger's reading of Sophocles' (...)
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  36. Rodolphe Gasché (2010). A Material a Priori? On Max Scheler's Critique of Kant's Formal Ethics. Philosophical Forum 41 (1):113-126.score: 3.0
  37. Harvey Claflin Mansfield (1996). Machiavelli's Virtue. University of Chicago Press.score: 3.0
    Uniting thirty years of authoritative scholarship by a master of textual detail, Machiavelli's Virtue is a comprehensive statement on the founder of modern politics. Harvey Mansfield reveals the role of sects in Machiavelli's politics, his advice on how to rule indirectly, and the ultimately partisan character of his project, and shows him to be the founder of such modern and diverse institutions as the impersonal state and the energetic executive. Accessible and elegant, this groundbreaking interpretation explains the puzzles and reveals (...)
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  38. Rodolphe Gasché (2010). The Duplicity of the Theoretical: On Heidegger's First Freiburg Lectures. Research in Phenomenology 40 (1):3-18.score: 3.0
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  39. John D. Caputo (1987). Derrida, a Kind of Philosopher: A Discussion of Recent Literature. Research in Phenomenology 17 (1):245-259.score: 3.0
    Rodolphe Gasché, The Tain of the Mirror: Derrida and the Philosophy of Reflection. Cambridge: Harvard University Press, 1986. 348 pp. Irene E. Harvey, Derrida and the Economy of Différance. Studies in Phenomenology and Existential Philosophy. Bloomington: Indiana University Press, 1986. xv & 285 pp. John Llewelyn, Derrida on the Threshold of Sense. New York: St. Martin's Press, 1986. xiii & 137 pp.
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  40. Rodolphe Gasché (1988). Postmodernism and Rationality. Journal of Philosophy 85 (10):528-538.score: 3.0
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  41. Rodolphe Calin (2006). Le Soi Et le Sens. Soi Ethique Et Soi Poetique Chez Levinas Et Ricoeur. Journal of Jewish Thought and Philosophy 14 (1):17-35.score: 3.0
    Ricœur and Levinas both think the constitution of the subject on the basis of a critique of consciousness. Subjectivity is to think from the proof of a sense that the subject does not constitute, but that requires the subject. Yet Levinas and Ricœur don't achieve this critique in the same way. The aim of this article is to confront these different ways.
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  42. Rodolphe Gasché (1994). On Re-Presentation, or Zigzagging With Husserl and Derrida. Southern Journal of Philosophy 32 (S1):1-18.score: 3.0
  43. Rodolphe Gasché (2005). Hegemonic Fantasms. Research in Phenomenology 35 (1):311-326.score: 3.0
  44. Rodolphe Gasché, Ardis B. Collins, Peg Birmingham, Lenore Langsdorf, Richard Rojcewicz, John N. Vielkind, Wayne Froman & Gregory F. Weis (1988). Of Smallest Gaps. Research in Phenomenology 18 (1):266-323.score: 3.0
  45. Jorge J. E. Gracia, Carolyn Korsmeyer & Rodolphe Gasché (eds.) (2002). Literary Philosophers?: Borges, Calvino, Eco. Routledge.score: 3.0
    Borges, Calvino, and Eco are as noted for the intriguing philosophical puzzles they present as they are for their inventive literary styles. In their writings, sequences of causality are reversed, individuals switch identities, and stories of one person mirror those of others. Literary Philosophers brings together a group of distinguished philosophers, literary scholars, and comparativists to explore and debate the relationship between philosophy and literature in the works of these brilliant figures.
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  46. Rodolphe Gasché (1993). Perhaps—a Modality? On the Way with Heidegger to Language. Graduate Faculty Philosophy Journal 16 (2):467-484.score: 3.0
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  47. Amelie Rorty (2014). Dialogues with Paintings: Notes on How to Look and See. Journal of Aesthetic Education 48 (1):1-9.score: 3.0
    There is no such thing as ART. There are public monuments and celebrations of victories, icons, religious teaching, civic pride, courtier flattery, family legitimation, secularization of the sacred, celebration of the ordinary as ordinary, attempts to shock, political statements, making money, decoration of homes, corporations, visual debates on what the world looks like—debates about what the world is—debates about what we see. On the other hand, we can look at anything—clouds, a tree, a face, a road, a herd of (...)
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  48. William Shea, Galileo Then and Now.score: 3.0
    Abstract Galileo Then and Now (Draft of paper to be discussed at the Conference, HPD1, to be held at the Center for Philosophy of Science, University of Pittsburgh, 11-14 October 2007) William R. Shea, University of Padua The aim of this paper is to stimulate discussion on how shifts in philosophical fashion and societal moods tell us not only what to read but how to go about it, and how history and philosophy of science can jointly deepen our grasp of (...)
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  49. Rodolphe Gasché (2006). Thinking, Without Wonder. Epoché: A Journal for the History of Philosophy 10 (2):327-340.score: 3.0
    Unlike all the major thinkers in the phenomenological tradition, but contemporary French philosophers as well, who are indebted to this tradition, Jacques Derrida, it seems, has never explicitly taken up the venerable question of philosophy’s origin in wonder. Is one to conclude from this that Derrida’s philosophy is a philosophy without wonder? Yet, what would it mean to philosophize without wonder? Or, by contrast, is Derrida’s philosophical thought engaged in multiplying wonder with the result that there is in his thought (...)
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