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Stephen Watt [5]S. J. Watt [1]Sandra F. Watt [1]S. Watt [1]
Susan Watt [1]Stuart Watt [1]
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Profile: Stephen Watt (Open University (UK))
Profile: Siven Watt (Birkbeck College)
  1. Stephen Watt (2009). A Theory of Virtue – Robert Merrihew Adams. Philosophical Quarterly 59 (234):184-186.
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  2. Stephen Watt (2006). Collegial Propositions. Symploke 13 (1):18-29.
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  3. Stephen Watt (2005). Notes on a" Classic". Symploke 12 (1):265-268.
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  4. A. R. Girshick, K. Akeley, S. J. Watt & M. S. Banks (2004). Improved Stereoscopic Performance with Consistent Vergence and Accommodative Cues in a Novel 3-D Display. In Robert Schwartz (ed.), Perception. Malden Ma: Blackwell Publishing. 42.
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  5. Stephen Watt (2004). Philosophy and Power in the Graeco-Roman World. International Philosophical Quarterly 44 (1):124-126.
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  6. Stephen Watt (2003). Review of John Kekes, The Art of Life. [REVIEW] Notre Dame Philosophical Reviews 2003 (6).
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  7. Gina Browne, Jacqueline Roberts, Amiram Gafni, Carolyn Byrne, Robin Weir, Basanti Majumdar & Susan Watt (1999). Economic Evaluations of Community‐Based Care: Lessons From Twelve Studies in Ontario. Journal of Evaluation in Clinical Practice 5 (4):367-385.
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  8. Stuart Watt (1997). The Lion, the Bat, and the Wardrobe: Myths and Metaphors in Cognitive Science. In S. O'Nuillain, Paul McKevitt & E. MacAogain (eds.), Two Sciences of Mind. John Benjamins. 9--51.
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  9. S. Watt (1996). Naive Psychology and the Inverted Turing Test. Psycoloquy 7 (14).
    This target article argues that the Turing test implicitly rests on a "naive psychology," a naturally evolved psychological faculty which is used to predict and understand the behaviour of others in complex societies. This natural faculty is an important and implicit bias in the observer's tendency to ascribe mentality to the system in the test. The paper analyses the effects of this naive psychology on the Turing test, both from the side of the system and the side (...)
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