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  1.  96 DLs
    G. E. M. Anscombe & Roger Teichmann (eds.) (2000). Logic, Cause & Action: Essays in Honour of Elizabeth Anscombe. Cambridge University Press.
    Elizabeth Anscombe is among the most distinguished and original philosophers alive today. Her work has ranged over many areas of philosophy, including metaphysics, ethics, the philosophy of mind and action, and the philosophy of religion. In each of these areas she has made seminal contributions. The essays in this book reflect the breadth of her interests and the esteem in which she is held by her colleagues. The distinguished contributors include Michael Dunnett, Nancy Cartwright, Peter Geach and Philippa Foot; and (...)
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  2.  64 DLs
    Roger Teichmann (2000). How to Get Ahead in the Disinterested Pursuit of Truth. Mind 109:47 - 49.
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  3.  63 DLs
    Roger Teichmann (1991). The Chicken and the Egg. Mind 100 (3):371-372.
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  4.  60 DLs
    Roger Teichmann (2008). The Philosophy of Elizabeth Anscombe. Oxford University Press.
    One of the most important philosophers of recent times, Elizabeth Anscombe wrote books and articles on a wide range of topics, including the ground-breaking monograph Intention. Her work is original, challenging, often difficult, always insightful; but it has frequently been misunderstood, and its overall significance is still not fully appreciated. This book is the first major study of Anscombe's philosophical oeuvre. In it, Roger Teichmann presents Anscombe's main ideas, bringing out their interconnections, elaborating and discussing their implications, pointing out objections (...)
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  5.  57 DLs
    Roger Teichmann (2000). What Am I Bid? Mind 109:1 - 2.
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  6.  56 DLs
    Roger Teichmann (1993). Time and Change. Philosophical Quarterly 44 (171):158-177.
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  7.  40 DLs
    Roger Teichmann (1992). Whyte on the Individuation of Desires. Analysis 52 (2):103-7.
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  8.  27 DLs
    Roger Teichmann (2010). Reviews Faith in a Hard Ground: Essays on Religion, Philosophy and Ethics by G.E.M. Anscombe , Ed. Mary Geach & Luke Gormally Imprint Academic, 2008, Pp. 273, $34.90. [REVIEW] Philosophy 85 (1):147-152.
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  9.  22 DLs
    Roger Teichmann (2009). Truth, Meaning and Realism • by A. C. Grayling. Analysis 69 (1):169-171.
    The ten essays gathered together in this book treat of truth, meaning, realism, natural kind terms, and related topics. Almost all began life as invited contributions to conferences. From the Preface we learn that Grayling, in contrast to those colleagues whose perfectionism leads them to publish too little, preferred to ‘venture ideas as if they were letters to friends’. The style could hardly be called epistolary, however; a high level of generality is maintained throughout, and there is much plotting of (...)
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  10.  18 DLs
    Roger Teichmann (2008). Wittgenstein and the Moral Life: Essays in Honor of Cora Diamond – Alice Crary. Philosophical Quarterly 58 (233):741-743.
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  11.  18 DLs
    Roger Teichmann (2000). Lonely Hearts. Mind 109:11 - 12.
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  12.  16 DLs
    Roger Teichmann (2000). Quiz. Mind 109:21 - 22.
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  13.  16 DLs
    Roger Teichmann (2002). Explaining the Rules. Philosophy 77 (4):597-613.
    There is a class of speech-acts employing expressions such as ‘can't, ‘must’, and ‘meant to’, which have a paradigm role in stating the rules that govern a practice. Elizabeth Anscombe called such expressions stopping (or forcing) modals. Although “You can't phi”, etc., are not implicit hypothetical imperatives, it nevertheless makes prima facie sense to ask of a given practice why we go in for it, what the point of it is. Various questions are discussed in connection with these facts, e.g. (...)
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  14.  16 DLs
    Roger Teichmann (2000). Hands on Philosophy. Mind 109:33 - 35.
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  15.  15 DLs
    Roger Teichmann (1989). Three Kinds of Realism About Universals. Philosophical Quarterly 39 (155):143-165.
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  16.  12 DLs
    Roger Teichmann (2012). From Plato to Wittgenstein: Essays by G.E.M. Anscombe. Edited By M. Geach and L. Gormally. (St Andrews Studies in Philosophy and Public Affairs) (Exeter: Imprint Academic, 2011. Pp. Xx + 246. Paperback £17.95, $34.90.). [REVIEW] Philosophical Quarterly 62 (249):874-876.
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  17.  12 DLs
    Roger Teichmann (2000). Ethics and Psychology. Royal Institute of Philosophy Supplement 46:125-.
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  18.  12 DLs
    Roger Teichmann (1991). Future Individuals. Philosophical Quarterly 41 (163):194-211.
  19.  11 DLs
    Roger Teichmann (2005). Wittgenstein on Freud and Frazer by Frank Cioffi. Cambridge University Press, 1998. £40.00; £14.95. Pp. 304. Philosophy 80 (3):459-461.
  20.  11 DLs
    Roger Teichmann (2011). Nature, Reason, and the Good Life: Ethics for Human Beings. Oxford University Press.
    Starting from an examination of foundational issues, the book covers a range of topics, including animals, agency, enjoyment, the good life, contemplation, ...
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  21.  10 DLs
    Roger Teichmann (1990). Actually. Analysis 50 (1):16 - 19.
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  22.  10 DLs
    Roger Teichmann (1998). Is a Tenseless Language Possible? Philosophical Quarterly 48 (191):176-188.
  23.  10 DLs
    Roger Teichmann (2000). Where Sheep May Safely Graze. Mind 109:5 - 7.
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  24.  9 DLs
    Roger Teichmann (2000). Maintaining Standards. Mind 109:13 - 15.
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  25.  9 DLs
    Roger Teichmann (1987). Tu Quoque. Analysis 47 (4):199 - 201.
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  26.  9 DLs
    Roger Teichmann (1995). Clocks and the Passage of Time. The Monist 78 (2):189-206.
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  27.  8 DLs
    Roger Teichmann (2013). The Importance of the Past. Philosophy 88 (01):115-131.
    A bias against the past is a feature of our Zeitgeist , and has a number of manifestations. One of these is the dominant model of rational agency as geared towards producing effects or outcomes, a model which cannot make sense of the cogency of backward-looking reasons for action. I discuss the nature of such reasons, and the way of perceiving and understanding the past which goes with them. This mode of understanding the past is one of the things that (...)
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  28.  8 DLs
    Roger Teichmann (1995). Truth, Assertion and Warrant. Philosophical Quarterly 45 (178):78-84.
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  29.  6 DLs
    Roger Teichmann (2000). Philosophers in the Flesh: A Sunday Supplement Feature. Mind 109:41 - 43.
  30.  5 DLs
    Roger Teichmann (2004). Authority. Royal Institute of Philosophy Supplement 54:229-243.
    As children, we are often told both what to do and what to think. For a child to learn at all, it must in the first instance simply trust those, such as parents, who teach it things; and this goes for practical as well as theoretical learning. Doubting is necessarily something that comes later, for to be able to doubt one must have some beliefs already, e.g. concerning what sort of reasons count as good reasons, and what count as bad. (...)
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  31.  5 DLs
    Roger Teichmann (2015). Why “Why?”? Action, Reasons and Language. Philosophical Investigations 38 (1-2):115-132.
    In Intention, Anscombe characterises intentional actions as “the actions to which a certain sense of the question ‘Why?’ is given application”. Some philosophers have seen Anscombe's reference to “Why?”, and to other workings of language, as heuristic devices only. I argue that, on the contrary, we should see the enquiry-and-response dialogue, and related dialogues, as essential foci of the sort of investigation Anscombe is undertaking, one which looks to a certain kind of language-game and the human purpose or purposes which (...)
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  32.  2 DLs
    Roger Teichmann (1990). DM Armstrong, Universals: An Opinionated Introduction Reviewed By. Philosophy in Review 10 (7):261-264.
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  33.  1 DLs
    Roger Teichmann (2014). The Voluntary and the Involuntary: Themes From Anscombe. American Catholic Philosophical Quarterly 88 (3):465-486.
    More light is thrown on the voluntary/involuntary distinction by considerations concerning actual or possible reasons than by ones concerning possible-doing-otherwise , or by ones concerning causal powers, of the agent or of mental states. An example of Anscombe’s of the “physiologically involuntary” shows how being voluntary under a description can be a matter, not of anything true at the time, but of the background circumstances, whose relevance can be seen in answers given by the agent to various “Why?” questions. The (...)
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  34.  1 DLs
    Roger Teichmann (1992). Abstract Entities. St. Martin's Press.
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  35.  1 DLs
    Roger Teichmann (1993). Being, Identity, and Truth. Philosophical Books 34 (3):163-165.
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  36.  1 DLs
    Roger Teichmann (ed.) (2000). Logic, Cause and Action. Cambridge University Press.
    A collection of essays in honour of the distinguished philosopher Elizabeth Anscombe.
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  37.  1 DLs
    Roger Teichmann (2000). Preface. Royal Institute of Philosophy Supplement 46:vi.
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  38.  0 DLs
    Roger Teichmann (1992). Experto Crede: Editorial. Philosophy 67 (260):137-138.
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  39.  0 DLs
    Roger Teichmann (1990). Bennett, Jonathan, "Events and Their Names". [REVIEW] Mind 99:299.
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  40.  0 DLs
    Roger Teichmann (2000). Mind! 2000 a 100-Yearly Review of Philosophy. Oxford University Press.
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  41.  0 DLs
    Roger Teichmann (1995). The Concept of Time. St. Martin's Press, Scholarly and Reference Division.
     
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  42.  0 DLs
    Roger Teichmann (1990). D.M. Armstrong, Universals: An Opinionated Introduction. [REVIEW] Philosophy in Review 10:261-264.
     
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  43.  0 DLs
    Roger Teichmann (1992). Notebook. Philosophy 67:136.
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  44.  0 DLs
    Roger Teichmann (1996). Statements of Property-Identity and Event-Identity. In B. Jack Copeland (ed.), Logic and Reality: Essays on the Legacy of Arthur Prior. Oxford University Press 461.
     
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  45.  0 DLs
    Roger Teichmann (1992). Van Inwagen, Peter Material Beings. [REVIEW] Philosophy 67:126.
     
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  46.  0 DLs
    Roger Teichmann (1992). Booknotes. Philosophy 67:128.
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  47.  0 DLs
    Roger Teichmann (1992). Books Received. [REVIEW] Philosophy 67:130.
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  48.  0 DLs
    Roger Teichmann (2015). Wittgenstein on Thought and Action. Routledge.
    This book examines in detail Ludwig Wittgenstein’s ideas on thought, thinking, will and intention, as those ideas developed over his lifetime. It also puts his ideas into context by a comparison both with preceding thinkers and with subsequent ones. The first chapter gives an account of the historical and philosophical background, discussing such thinkers as Plato, Descartes, Berkeley, Frege and Russell. The final chapter looks at the legacy of, and reactions to, Wittgenstein. These two chapters frame the central three chapters, (...)
     
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