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Profile: Bruce Russell
Profile: Paul Russell (University of British Columbia)
Profile: Paul Russell (University of British Columbia)
Profile: James Russell (Trent University)
Profile: Bruno Russell (University of Southampton)
Profile: Gillian Russell (Washington University in St. Louis)
Profile: Luke Russell (Catholic University of America)
Profile: Camisha Ann Russell (Pennsylvania State University)
Profile: John Russell (University of Oregon)
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  1. Devlin Russell, Never Forget Your Friends or Their Explanatory Priority.
    of (from British Columbia Philosophy Graduate Conference) This paper attempts to argue for an interpretation of Peter Strawson�s account of moral responsibility that successfully eliminates the threat of determinism. The goal is to capture the spirit of Strawson�s view and elucidate that spirit. I do this by emphasizing an aspect of Strawson�s account that others, like Paul Russell, may find insignificant, and then I demonstrate how this aspect is meant to quash the threat of determinism. Specifically, I claim that Strawson (...)
     
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  2. Paul Russell (web). Selective Hard Compatibilism. In J. Campbell, M. O'Rourke & H. Silverstein (eds.), Action, Ethics and Responsibility: Topics in Contemporary Philosophy, Vol. 7. MIT Press.
    in Joseph Campbell, Michael O’Rourke and Harry Silverstein, eds., Action, Ethics and Responsibility: Topics in Contemporary Philosophy, Vol. 7 (Cambridge, Mass.: MIT Press, forthcoming.
     
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  3. Bertrand Russell, A Free Man's Worship (1903).
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  4. Bertrand Russell, Am I an Atheist or an Agnostic?
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  5. Bertrand Russell, Has Religion Made Useful Contributions to Civilization? (1930).
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  6. Bertrand Russell, Icarus or the Future of Science (1924).
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  7. Bertrand Russell, In Praise of Idleness.
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  8. Bertrand Russell, Is There a God?
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  9. Bertrand Russell, Last Essay: 1967.
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  10. Bertrand Russell, Mysticism and Logic and Other Essays / Bertrand Russell.
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  11. Bertrand Russell, On Astrologers.
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  12. Bertrand Russell, Of Co-Operation.
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  13. Bertrand Russell, On Modern Uncertainty.
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  14. Bertrand Russell, On Sales Resistance.
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  15. Bertrand Russell, On the Value of Scepticism.
  16. Bertrand Russell, On Youthful Cynicism (1930).
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  17. Bertrand Russell, Philosophy.
    This book is intended for those who have no previous acquaintance with the topics of which it treats, and no more knowledge of mathematics than can be acquired at a primary school or even at Eton. It sets forth in elementary form the logical definition of number, the analysis of the notion of order, the modern doctrine of the infinite, and the theory of descriptions and classes as symbolic fictions. The more controversial and uncertain aspects of the subject are subordinated (...)
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  18. Bertrand Russell, Philosophy for Laymen (From Unpopular Essays).
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  19. Bertrand Russell, The Bomb and Civilization.
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  20. Bertrand Russell, The Inpulse to Power.
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  21. Bertrand Russell, Theory of Knowledge.
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  22. Bertrand Russell, The Problem of China.
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  23. Bertrand Russell, The Theologian's Nightmare.
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  24. Bertrand Russell, Why I Am a Rationalist.
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  25. Bertrand Russell, What is the Soul (1928).
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  26. Bertrand Russell & F. C. Copleston, A Debate on the Argument From Contingency.
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  27. Gillian Russell, Analyticity, Meaning and Paradox.
    There seems to be something special about sentences like ‘all bachelors are unmarried’ and ‘red is a colour’. Philosophers have claimed that this is because they are analytic, where this is to say that they are true in virtue of meaning, and that anyone who understands one can know that it is true. Some have also claimed that the notion of analyticity can be used to solve problems in epistemology. However, in the last century the work of Quine and Putnam (...)
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  28. Vladimir Dimitrov & David Russell, The Fuzziness of Communication a Catalyst for Seeking Consensus.
    Human beings differ in ways of understanding, interpreting, describing or sharing experience. On the basis of experience we construct our own conceptual systems (beliefs and values) that are neither consistent nor monolithic. "Alternative conceptual systems exist, whether one likes it or not. They are not likely to go away, since they arise from a fundamental human capacity to conceptualise experience...A refusal to recognise conceptual relativism where it exists does have ethical consequences. It leads directly to conceptual elitism and imperialism - (...)
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  29. Bertrand Russell, Manuscript Notes for The Analysis of Mind.
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  30. David Russell, Greenhouse Climate Change.
    The genius of modern science is its technological embodiment. In saying this I want to stress that modern technology has its own momentum and is only rarely "applied" science or a derivative from science. There is a slogan that sums it up pretty well: science owes more to the steam engine that the steam engine owes to science.".
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  31. David Russell, Social Ecology Education and Research.
    The roots of social ecology are embedded in the fertile soil that was the Hawkesbury Diploma in Rural Extension, first offered in 1970, at what was then known as Hawkesbury Agricultural College and now the University of Western Sydney. The program changed its title to Graduate Diploma in Extension in 1974, and again in 1982, to Graduate Diploma in Social Communication. During this period the key features of the program remained the same: it was always highly experiential; it overtly fostered (...)
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  32. David Russell & Lloyd Fell, An Introduction to “Maturana's” Biology.
    Our passion for this work arose in very different histories of living, but these histories converged some years ago around the writings of Humberto Maturana1. There were other reasons for us getting together, but it was the ideas of Maturana which inspired us both to take another look at the way we were doing things in our research and education, respectively. One of us (Lloyd) was grappling with basic biological questions which arose from research on the physiology of stress. Maturana's (...)
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  33. David Russell & Lloyd Fell, Biology's Room with a View.
    The diverse papers which make up this book are variations on a theme which is based in biological science - yet none of the contributors is really a biologist. Our metaphor for describing what we are doing here is that we have gathered together in a room because that particular room provides us with a certain view of our individual areas of interest - a view that may have been previously obscured. We are visiting the house of biology in the (...)
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  34. David Russell & Lloyd Fell, Living Systems - Autonomous Unities.
    The question which is never entirely resolved is: what is life? Biology, claims to stand for the study of life and living things, yet we would say that it cannot make a thoroughly clear distinction between living and non living, except in some very obvious cases. There are textbook definitions, of course, based on certain notable properties such as the ability to metabolize or reproduce, but these are arbitrary. If we are familiar with the characteristics of a particular animal or (...)
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  35. David Russell & Lloyd Fell, Non Traditional R &.
    Uncertainty about funding; difficulty in determining research priorities ; and concern about technology transfer (the lack of application of research results): these words stand out in the language of scientific/industrial research and development, today. So called technology transfer seems to be the central issue because the criteria for determining research priorities and funding decisions are mostly based on the expected "pay off", i.e. the economic benefits which will result from the research findings being put into use within the industry. This (...)
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  36. David Russell, Alan Stewart & Lloyd Fell, Ancient Wisdom and Contemporary Ecological Problems.
    The Australian Aborigines' environmental culture and the "double bind" approach used in the program of Alcoholics Anonymous are considered as a source for the generation of a new strategy for dealing with the ecological problems of our day. The strategy aims at achieving a negotiated outcome in issues of high societal risk related to waste management in the Hawkesbury region of Sydney, Australia.
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  37. David Russell, Alan Stewart & Lloyd Fell, Prologue.
    I don't want your agreement! I think I would prefer your understanding. Your agreement would be useful in a workplace to achieve a task. But that is not a social system. We want to live together in mutual respect. Your agreement would take hold of me and threaten to devour my own being - just as my agreement would do to you. For we each bring forth our own world in our every present moment. No matter how convenient it may (...)
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  38. David Russell, Alan Stewart & Lloyd Fell, Stress, Epistemology and Feedlot Cattle.
    My occupation is applied research and - funding arrangements being the force which drives such work - I am working with feedlot cattle at the moment. I have to find out whether they are unduly stressed and, if so, how to relieve it; also how much and what type of shade they require, and what are acceptable criteria of animal welfare. Like most research scientists, I also have a personal hobbyhorse which I can weave into my work. It is that (...)
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  39. Gillian Russell, Could “Knows That” Be Inconsistent?
    In his recent Philosophers’ Imprint paper “The (mostly harmless) inconsistency of knowledge attributions” [Weiner, 2009], Matt Weiner argues that the semantics of the expression “knows that”, as it is used in attributions of knowledge like “Hannah knows that the bank will be open,” are inconsistent, but that this inconsistency is “mostly harmless.” He presents his view as an alternative to the invariantist, contextualist and relativist approaches currently prevalent in the literature, (e.g. [Stanley, 2005], [DeRose, 1995], [Hawthorne, 2006], [MacFarlane, 2005]) and (...)
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  40. Gillian Russell, E Language of Causation.
    () e fall caused the vase to break. () e fall was the cause of the vase’s breaking. () e fall was a cause of the vase’s breaking. () e fall was causally relevant to the vase’s breaking.
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  41. Paul Russell, Free Will and Irreligion in Hume's Treatise.
    Hume’s views on free will have been enormously influential and are widely regarded as representing “the best-known classical statement of what is now known as compatibilism”.1 There are a number of valuable studies that consider his contribution on this subject from a contemporary, critical perspective, but this will not be my particular concern in this paper.2 My primary interest, consistent with the specific aims and objectives of this volume, is to explain the way that Hume’s arguments in T, 2.3.1-2 relate (...)
     
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  42. M. A. Espinosa-Vega & S. Russell (forthcoming). History and Theory of the NAIRU. A Critical Review. Federal Reserve Bank of Atlanta, Economic Review, Ii.
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  43. Delia Graff Fara & Gillian Russell (eds.) (forthcoming). The Routledge Companion to the Philosophy of Language. Routledge.
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  44. Albert Mehrabian & James A. Russell (forthcoming). Environmental Effects on Affiliation Among Strangers. Humanitas.
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  45. Anthony F. Russell (forthcoming). Department of Philosophy Loras College Dubuque, IA 52001. Semiotics.
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  46. Anthony F. Russell (forthcoming). In Response to G. E. Moore. Semiotics:3-18.
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  47. Anthony F. Russell (forthcoming). The Aesthetic Component in the Logic of Discovery and Detection. Semiotics:138-144.
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  48. Anthony F. Russell (forthcoming). The Logic of History as a Semiotic Process of Question and Answer in the Thought of R.G. Collingwood. Semiotics:179-189.
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  49. Anthony F. Russell (forthcoming). The Semiotic Import of Michael Polanyi's Heuristic Philosophy. Semiotics:181-190.
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  50. Anthony F. Russell (forthcoming). The Semiotic Import of John Henry Newman's Illative Sense. Semiotics:601-609.
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