Search results for 'Ruth Wanda Anshen' (try it on Scholar)

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  1.  17
    Ruth Wanda Anshen (1974). "Authority and Power" Erich Fromm and Herbert Marcuse. Journal of Social Philosophy 5 (3):1-8.
  2. Ruth Nanda Anshen (1986). Biography of an Idea. Monograph Collection (Matt - Pseudo).
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  3.  10
    Ruth Nanda Anshen (1943). Freedom. Its Meaning. Philosophy 18 (70):180-182.
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  4.  16
    Ruth Nanda Anshen (1952). The Conduct of Life. Review of Metaphysics 6 (1):115 - 122.
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  5. Lewis Mumford, Ruth Nanda Anshen & Hans Zehrer (1959). The Transformations of Man. Journal of Philosophy 56 (19):770-772.
  6.  2
    Ruth Nanda Anshen (1953). Moral Principles of Action: Man's Ethical Imperative. Journal of Philosophy 50 (19):585-591.
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  7. Ruth Nanda Anshen & Erich Fromm (1948). Man for Himself. An Inquiry Into the Psychology of Ethics. Philosophical Review 57 (5):518.
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  8. Ruth Nanda Anshen (1952). Moral Principles of Action. New York, Harper.
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  9. Ruth Nanda Anshen (1994). The Mystery of Consciousness a Prescription for Human Survival. Monograph Collection (Matt - Pseudo).
     
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  10. Christopher Dawson & Ruth Nanda Anshen (1963). The Historic Reality of Christian Culture. A Way tot the Renewal of Human Life. Tijdschrift Voor Filosofie 25 (2):416-416.
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  11. José M. Delgado, Michel Graulich & Ruth Nanda Anshen (1975). Le conditionnement du cerveau et la liberté de l'esprit, coll. « Psychologie et Sciences humaines ». Revue Philosophique de la France Et de l'Etranger 165 (3):319-320.
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  12. Wayne A. R. Leys & Ruth Nanda Anshen (1954). Moral Principles of Action. Philosophical Review 63 (1):127.
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  13.  10
    Olaf Stapledon (1943). Freedom. Its Meaning. Edited by Ruth Nanda Anshen. (George Allen & Unwin. 1942. Pp. 335. Price 16s.). Philosophy 18 (70):180-.
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  14. Mark Graubard (1949). Our Emergent Civilization by Ruth Nanda Anshen. [REVIEW] Isis: A Journal of the History of Science 40:76-76.
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  15. John A. Oesterle (1958). Ruth Nanda Anshen, Language: An Enquiry Into its Meaning and Function. [REVIEW] The Thomist 21:366.
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  16.  12
    Frank H. Knight (1941). The Meaning of Freedom:Freedom: Its Meaning. Ruth Anshen. Ethics 52 (1):86-.
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  17.  2
    S. A. W. Ruth (1962). Book Reviews. [REVIEW] British Journal of Aesthetics 2 (1).
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  18.  2
    S. A. W. Ruth (1963). Book Reviews. [REVIEW] British Journal of Aesthetics 3 (1).
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  19.  2
    S. A. W. Ruth (1964). Book Reviews. [REVIEW] British Journal of Aesthetics 4 (2).
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  20.  5
    Sheila Ruth (1979). Methodocracy, Misogyny, and Bad Faith: Sexism in the Philosophic Establishment. Metaphilosophy 10 (1):48–61.
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  21. S. A. W. Ruth (1967). Book Reviews. [REVIEW] British Journal of Aesthetics 7 (3).
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  22. S. A. W. Ruth (1968). Book Reviews. [REVIEW] British Journal of Aesthetics 8 (3).
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  23. S. A. W. Ruth (1969). Book Reviews. [REVIEW] British Journal of Aesthetics 9 (4).
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  24. S. A. W. Ruth (1971). Book Reviews. [REVIEW] British Journal of Aesthetics 11 (1).
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  25. Walter Sinnott-Armstrong, Diana Raffman & Nicholas Asher (eds.) (1994). Modality, Morality and Belief. Essays in Honor of Ruth Barcan Marcus. Cambridge University Press.
    Modality, morality and belief are among the most controversial topics in philosophy and few philosophers have shaped these debates as deeply as Ruth Barcan Marcus. Inspired by her work, a distinguished group of philosophers explore these issues, refine and sharpen arguments and develop fresh positions on such topics as possible worlds, moral dilemmas, essentialism and the explanation of actions by beliefs. This collection honours one of the most rigourous and iconoclastic of philosophical pioneers.
     
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  26.  54
    Ruth Barcan Marcus, Walter Sinnott-Armstrong, Diana Raffman & Nicholas Asher (eds.) (1995). Modality, Morality, and Belief: Essays in Honor of Ruth Barcan Marcus. Cambridge University Press.
    Modality, morality and belief are among the most controversial topics in philosophy today, and few philosophers have shaped these debates as deeply as Ruth Barcan Marcus. Inspired by her work, a distinguished group of philosophers explore these issues, refine and sharpen arguments and develop new positions on such topics as possible worlds, moral dilemmas, essentialism, and the explanation of actions by beliefs. This 'state of the art' collection honours one of the most rigorous and iconoclastic of philosophical pioneers.
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  27.  19
    Eva-Maria Engelen (1996). Review On: Ruth Barcan Marcus, Modalities. Philosophical Essays, New York/Oxford (Oxford University Press) 1993. [REVIEW] Erkenntnis 44 (1):125-128.
    The great contribution Marcus has made to several of intensely discussed topics in philosophy might not have been noticed fully without this collection of some of her most important articles that makes it evident that her achievement is not limited to inventing the famous Barcan formula.
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  28.  13
    Christian Helmut Wenzel (2004). Ruth Garrett Millikan: On Clear and Confused Ideas. An Essay About Substance Concepts, CUP 2000. [REVIEW] European Journal of Philosophy 12 (1):157–161.
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  29. Arto Laitinen (2001). Today and Tomorrow: Review of Charles Taylor by Ruth Abbey. [REVIEW] Radical Philosophy 30:108.
    The Philosophy Now series promises to combine rigorous analysis with authoritative expositions. Ruth Abbey’s book lives up to this demand by being a clear, reliable and more than up-to-date introduction to Charles Taylor ’s philosophy. Although it is an introductory book, the amount of footnotes and references ought to please those who want to study the original texts more closely. Abbey’s book is structured thematically: morality, selfhood, politics and epistemology get 50 pages each. The focus is on the internal (...)
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  30.  4
    Ruth Chang (2009). II—Ruth Chang: Reflections on the Reasonable and the Rational in Conflict Resolution. Aristotelian Society Supplementary Volume 83 (1):133-160.
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  31.  3
    Ruth Garrett Millikan (2011). II—Ruth Garrett Millikan: Loosing the Word–Concept Tie. Aristotelian Society Supplementary Volume 85 (1):125-143.
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  32.  79
    Adam Morton (2000). Incommensurability, Incomparability, and Practical Reason, Ruth Chang (Ed.), Harvard University Press, 1998, 303 Pages. [REVIEW] Economics and Philosophy 16 (1):147-174.
    review of Ruth Chang's collection in which I argue that the apparent agreements between the authors disguise underlying important differences.
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  33.  1
    V. Ndikhokele & N. Mtshiselwa (2016). Reading Ruth 4 and Leviticus 25:8-55 in the Light of the Landless and Poor Women in South Africa: A Conversation with Fernando F. Segovia and Ernesto 'Che' Guevara. [REVIEW] Hts Theological Studies 72 (1):01-05.
    Recent statistics in South Africa shows that women mostly experience poverty as compared to their male counterparts. In the context of the experience of poverty by women, several Old Testament scholars have convincingly explored the theme of poverty in the Hebrew Bible. In her contextual rereading of the Naomi-Ruth Story, Madipoane Masenya links the issue of poverty to the theme of land. Also, from the historical-critical and partly, the contextual approach to ancient texts, Esias E. Meyer argues that Leviticus (...)
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  34.  80
    J. J. C. Smart (1999). Ruth Anna Putnam and the Fact-Value Distinction. Philosophy 74 (3):431-437.
    This article is a defence of the Fact-Value distinction against considerations brought up by Ruth Anna Putnam in three articles in Philosophy, especially her ‘Perceiving Facts and Values’ January 1998. I defend metaphysical realism about facts and anti-realism about values against Putnam' intermediate position about both and I relate the matter to the logic of imperatives. The motivations of scientists or historians to select fields of investigation are irrelevant to the objectivity of their hypotheses, and so is the goodness (...)
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  35.  80
    Brian Epstein (2006). Review of Millikan, Ruth Garrett, Language: A Biological Model. [REVIEW] Notre Dame Philosophical Reviews 2006 (5).
    Ruth Mil­likan is one of the most inter­est­ing and influ­en­tial philoso­phers alive. Her work is also hard to pen­e­trate. In this review, I try to present and assess her work on the nature of lan­guage, which is col­lected in this anthol­ogy. I also crit­i­cize her analy­sis of “nat­ural con­ven­tion” as well as her dis­cus­sion of illo­cu­tion­ary acts.
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  36. Ruth B. Marcus (1962). Discussion on the Paper of Ruth B. Marcus. Synthese 14 (2/3):132.
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  37.  14
    Terence Parsons (1995). Ruth Barcan Marcus and the Barcan Formula. In Ruth Barcan Marcus, Walter Sinnott-Armstrong, Diana Raffman & Nicholas Asher (eds.), Modality, Morality, and Belief: Essays in Honor of Ruth Barcan Marcus. Cambridge University Press 3--11.
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  38.  8
    Chris Fields (2013). The Transactional Interpretation of Quantum Mechanics, by Ruth Kastner. Disputatio.
    Fields, Chris_The Transactional Interpretation of Quantum Mechanics, by Ruth Kastner.
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  39.  21
    Jeff Mitchell (2012). On a Common Misconception of Ruth Benedict's Relativism. Teaching Philosophy 35 (1):29-40.
    In philosophy textbooks for undergraduates the cultural anthropologist Ruth Benedict is often cited as a proponent of moral relativism, and her writings are not infrequently excerpted to illustrate the view that the individual’s moral values are culturally determined. Because Benedict established that significant differences can exist in the underlying cultural patterns of different societies, her work is commonly construed as providing evidence for the arbitrary and non-rational basis of morals. The author of the present essay argues that this popular (...)
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  40.  12
    Ruth B. Marcus (1962). On the Paper of Ruth B. Marcus. Synthese 14 (2/3):132 - 143.
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  41.  7
    Neal Jahren (1990). Comments on Ruth Ginzberg's Paper. Hypatia 5 (1):171 - 177.
    Ruth Ginzberg has proposed a model for a gynocentric science that might constitute a paradigm as described by Kuhn. The author argues that Ginzberg's model lacks certain essential features of paradigms as described by Kuhn. The differences may stem from more fundamental disagreements between them, including the possibility that some essential features of Ginzberg's gynocentric science place it outside the intended scope of Kuhn's analysis.
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  42.  5
    Athalya Brenner (2010). From Ruth to the “Global Woman”: Social and Legal Aspects. Interpretation 64 (2):162-168.
    In this short study, the Scroll of Ruth, and especially Ruth's undisclosed motives for following her mother-in-law, are read alongside the situation of foreign, female migrant workers in contemporary Israel—and vice versa. This allows a bi-directional reading that supplies a possible context both for the biblical text and for the evaluation of today's issues.
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  43.  4
    Matthias Vogel (2010). Am Leben vorbei? Ruth G. Millikans Theorie der Eigenfunktionen in der Diskussion. Deutsche Zeitschrift für Philosophie 58 (6):913-934.
    The essay presents the outlines of the conceptual framework which Ruth G. Millikan has developed in order to establish a comprehensive theory of functions. Although it is widely acknowledged that this theory is full of insights, criticism has been raised in recent times. Her theory of proper functions is especially under fire since it is said not to be able to account for those functional ascriptions that are in use in biology, and to suffer from a conceptual congenital defect (...)
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  44.  4
    Helen Leneman (2010). More Than the Love of Men: Ruth and Naomi's Story in Music. Interpretation 64 (2):147-160.
    This essay introduces and discusses four musical works that extensively treat Ruth and Naomi's relationship: two late nineteenth-century oratorios, and two twentieth-century operas. Both music and librettos are treated as midrash—a creative retelling through both altered text and in the language of music.
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  45. Ruth F. Chadwick (1982). Cloning: Ruth F. Chadwick. Philosophy 57 (220):201-209.
    Every body cell of an animal or human being contains the same complete set of genes. In theory any of these cells can be used to start a new embryo. The technique has been employed in the case of frogs. The nucleus is taken out of a body cell of a frog and implanted in an enucleated frog's egg. The resulting egg cell is stimulated to develop into a normal frog, and will be an exact copy of that frog which (...)
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  46.  8
    Jeffrey Spike (2000). Against Relativism: Cultural Diversity and the Search for Ethical Universals in Medicine, by Ruth Macklin. New York: Oxford University Press, 1999. 304 Pp. [REVIEW] Cambridge Quarterly of Healthcare Ethics 9 (4):577-579.
    Ruth Macklin's new book, AgainstRelativism, says in its subtitle that it intends to address cultural diversity and the search for ethical universals in medicine. This it does very well. Every chapter includes some discussion of cultural relativism, cultural anthropology, or postmodernism, and her analyses are acute and scathing. Macklin is unabashed in her defense of the principles of medical ethics, and she gives a strong argument that principles are essential elements of any ethical system that is to successfully survive (...)
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  47.  1
    J. Branquinho (1995). Ruth Barcan Marcus, Modalities. International Journal of Philosophical Studies 3 (2):371-372.
    Review of Ruth Barcan Marcus, Modalities.
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  48. Larry Shapiro, The Book of Ruth.
    In every philosopher’s career, there comes a time to look back on accomplishments, assess achievements, evaluate one’s place in a canon that dates to an era when Ancient Greeks still roamed the Earth. Perhaps many of you have wondered when I’d finally get around to doing this. Sadly, this is not the night for that splendid occasion. Do not pretend to hide your disappointment. Also, do not hesitate to point fingers. Believe me when I tell you that I would take (...)
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  49.  6
    A. L. Hall (2005). Ruth's Resolve: What Jesus' Great-Grandmother May Teach About Bioethics and Care. Christian Bioethics 11 (1):35-50.
    When thinking about the intersection of care and Christian bioethics, it is helpful to follow closely the account of Ruth, who turned away from security and walked alongside her grieving mother-in-law to Bethlehem. Remembering Ruth may help one to heed Professor Kaveny?s summoning of Christians to remember ?the Order of Widows? and the church?s historic calling to bring ?the almanahinto its center rather than pushing her to its margins.? Disabled, elderly and terminally ill people often seem, at least (...)
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  50.  1
    Tod Linafelt (2010). Narrative and Poetic Art in the Book of Ruth. Interpretation 64 (2):117-129.
    Although the Book of Ruth is in many respects a classic example of biblical Hebrew narrative, with its stripped-down style and the opaqueness of its character's inner lives and motivations, there are two examples of formal poetry in the book (1:16–17 and 1:20–21). Biblical poetry works with a very different set of literary conventions than narrative, and by taking note of those conventions, we can see the distinctive contributions made by these poems to the book as a whole.
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