Search results for 'Scott Baker' (try it on Scholar)

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  1.  9
    A. Brian Scott, Deirdre F. Baker & Arthur G. Rigg (1985). The Biblical Epigrams of Hildebert of Le Mans: A Critical Edition. Mediaeval Studies 47 (1):272-316.
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  2.  17
    K. Scott-Brown, M. J. Baker & H. Orbach (2000). Comparison Blindness. Visual Cognition 7:253-267.
  3.  6
    Kenneth Scott Baker (2003). Recent Dissertations. The Owl of Minerva 35 (1-2):1-2.
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  4.  35
    Scott Baker (1990). Reflection, Doubt, and the Place of Rhetoric in Postmodern Social Theory. Sociological Theory 8 (2):232-245.
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  5.  4
    Scott Reeves, Karen Leslie, Lindsay Baker, Eileen Egan‐Lee, France Légaré, Ivan Silver, Jay Rosenfield, Brian Hodges, Vernon Curran, Heather Armson & Simon Kitto (2013). Study Protocol for a Pilot Study to Explore the Determinants of Knowledge Use in a Medical Education Context. Journal of Evaluation in Clinical Practice 19 (5):829-832.
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  6.  49
    Dominic Scott (1999). Aristotle on Well-Being and Intellectual Contemplation: Dominic Scott. Aristotelian Society Supplementary Volume 73 (1):225–242.
    [David Charles] Aristotle, it appears, sometimes identifies well-being (eudaimonia) with one activity (intellectual contemplation), sometimes with several, including ethical virtue. I argue that this appearance is misleading. In the Nicomachean Ethics, intellectual contemplation is the central case of human well-being, but is not identical with it. Ethically virtuous activity is included in human well-being because it is an analogue of intellectual contemplation. This structure allows Aristotle to hold that while ethically virtuous activity is valuable in its own right, the best (...)
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  7. Hannah Camplin & Emma Scott (2015). “We Are a Group of Feminist Lawyers Doing What We Can”: An Interview with Emma Scott, Director of Rights of Women. Feminist Legal Studies 23 (3):319-328.
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  8. Keith M. Baker (1976). On Judith N. Shklar's Review of Baker's Condorcet. Political Theory 4 (3):374-376.
  9.  14
    Drusilla Scott (1986). Scott Replies to Harker Letter. Tradition and Discovery 14 (2):25-26.
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  10.  13
    William T. Scott (1981). Report From Bill Scott On Polanyi Biography. Tradition and Discovery 8 (2):2-3.
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  11.  12
    Mary Scott (1996). Scott Adams. Business Ethics 10 (4):26-29.
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  12.  2
    Jo Xuereb Brennan & Walter Scott (2014). Sir Walter Scott in Malta. The Chesterton Review 40 (1):247-248.
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  13.  3
    D. A. Scott (1989). Manichaean Responses to Zoroastrianism. *: D. A. SCOTT. Religious Studies 25 (4):435-457.
    Justice will once take the place which the Magians are keeping now, for it is they who lord it over the world.
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  14.  9
    Daniel Baker (1993). Baker, From Page One. Inquiry 11 (1):19-22.
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  15.  8
    Sherry Baker (1998). Creative Ethical Thinking in Canada: A Book Review by Sherry Baker. [REVIEW] Journal of Mass Media Ethics 13 (3):199-199.
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  16.  6
    Kathryn P. Scott & Deborah Martin Floyd (1991). Floyd and Scott, From Page 13. Inquiry 8 (4):26-26.
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  17.  1
    Charles E. Scott (1968). Schleiermacher and the Problem of Divine Immediacy: CHARLES E. SCOTT. Religious Studies 3 (2):499-512.
    A problem which was widely recognised during Schleiermacher's life, and one which I think is not yet satisfactorily solved, concerned the integration of feeling and concepts within human consciousness. Within the domain of philosophy of religion it may be phrased as follows: How does religious feeling relate to rational reflection such that each complements and enriches the other? Schleiermacher was convinced that religion never originates in human understanding or autonomy and that one's understanding of the world is not necessarily dependent (...)
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  18.  5
    Sherry Baker (1998). Book Review: Creative Ethical Thinking in Canada: A Book Review by Sherry Baker. [REVIEW] Journal of Mass Media Ethics 13 (3):199.
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  19. Scott Adams & Mary Scott (1996). Scott Adams. Business Ethics: The Magazine of Corporate Responsibility 10 (4):26-29.
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  20. Richard Russell Baker (1941). The Thomistic Theory of the Passions and Their Influence Upon the Will ... By Richard R. Baker. Notre Dame, Ind..
     
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  21. C. B. Cohen, S. E. Wheeler & D. A. Scott (2000). Prayer is Therapy-Cynthia B. Cohen, Sondra E. Wheeler, and David A. Scott Reply. Hastings Center Report 30 (6):5-5.
     
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  22. John Orth Riedl & Robert A. Baker (1940). A Catalogue of Renaissance Philosophers, 1350-1650. Compiled by, Robert A. Baker [and Others]. Marquette University Press.
     
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  23. Joan Wallach Scott (1995). A Response to Joan Wallach Scott. In Jeffrey Williams (ed.), Pc Wars: Politics and Theory in the Academy. Routledge
     
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  24. Dominic Scott (1999). II–Dominic Scott: Primary and SecondaryEudaimonia. Aristotelian Society Supplementary Volume 73 (1):225-242.
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  25. Carol Slater (2007). Review of Scott R. Sehon's Teleological Realism. [REVIEW] Psyche 13.
    Like the ring of fire around the Pacific, conceptual fracture between everyday acceptance of mentality and allegiance to the physical arouses uneasy attention. Theorists have dedicated impressive ingenuity to domestication of belief/desire psychology within a physical worldview; they have enthusiastically welcomed its demise in the wake of inevitable falsification by future science. At least one philosopher has urged that we cross our fingers when attributing intentional states. Rejecting assumptions common to these responses, Scott Sehon proposes that the claims of (...)
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  26.  20
    Scott A. Davison (2009). Deane-Peter Baker (Ed.), Alvin Plantinga (Contemporary Philosophy in Focus Series). International Journal for Philosophy of Religion 65 (2):109-112.
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  27.  3
    John Scott Price (forthcoming). Race. By JOHN R. BAKER. Pp. Xviii+ 625.(Oxford University Press, London, 1974.) Price£ 6.50. This Book is an Account of the Races of Man Based on Comparative Anatomy but Ex-Tended, Owing to the Author's Scholarly Interests and Analytical Bent of Mind, to Cultural and Mental Properties and Their Genetical Interpretation. The Breadth. [REVIEW] Journal of Biosocial Science.
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  28. Kirk Ludwig (2012). What Role Should Propositions Have in the Theory of Meaning? Review Essay: Scott Soames. What is Meaning? Philosophia 40 (4):885-901.
    Critical review of Scott Soames's What is Meaning?
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  29.  16
    Andrew Norris (2013). 'How Can It Not Know What It Is?': Self and Other in Ridley Scott's Blade Runner. Film-Philosophy 17 (1):19-50.
    In this essay I provide a reading of Ridley Scott's Blade Runner that focuses upon the question of the kind of creatures the Replicants are depicted as being, and the meaning that depiction should have for us. I draw upon Stanley Cavell's account of the problem of other minds to argue that the empathy test is in fact a mode of resisting the acknowledgment of others. And I draw upon Martin Heidegger's account of authenticity and mortality to argue that (...)
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  30.  57
    Joseph Jedwab (2013). A Critique of Baker's Constitution View. Metaphysica 14 (1):47-62.
    The paper presents, motivates, critiques, and proposes revisions to Baker’s Constitution View, which includes her definitions of constitution, derivative features, and numerical sameness. The paper argues that Baker should add a mereological clause to her definition of constitution in order to avoid various counterexamples.
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  31.  9
    Christina Goddard (2016). Improving a Bounding Result That Constructs Models of High Scott Rank. Notre Dame Journal of Formal Logic 57 (1):59-71.
    Let $T$ be a theory in a countable fragment of $\mathcal{L}_{\omega_{1},\omega}$ whose extensions in countable fragments have only countably many types. Sacks proves a bounding theorem that generates models of high Scott rank. For this theorem, a tree hierarchy is developed for $T$ that enumerates these extensions. In this paper, we effectively construct a predecessor function for formulas defining types in this tree hierarchy as follows. Let $T_{\gamma}\subseteq T_{\delta}$ with $T_{\gamma}$- and $T_{\delta}$-theories on level $\gamma$ and $\delta$, respectively. Then (...)
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  32. Christopher Buford (2009). Baker on the Psychological Account of Personal Identity. Acta Analytica 24 (3):197-209.
    Lynne Rudder Baker’s Constitution View of human persons has come under much recent scrutiny. Baker argues that each human person is constituted by, but not identical to, a human animal. Much of the critical discussion of Baker’s Constitution View has focused upon this aspect of her account. Less has been said about the positive diachronic account of personal identity offered by Baker. Baker argues that it is sameness of what she labels ‘first-person perspective’ that is (...)
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  33.  22
    James T. Turner Jr (2014). No Explanation of Persons, No Explanation of Resurrection: On Lynne Baker’s Constitution View and the Resurrection of Human Persons. International Journal for Philosophy of Religion 76 (3):297-317.
    I don’t think Lynne Rudder Baker’s constitution view can account for personal identity problems of a synchronic or diachronic nature. As such, it cannot accommodate the Christian’s claim of eschatological bodily resurrection-a principle reason for which she gives this account. In light of this, I press objections against her constitution view in the following ways: First, I critique an analogy she draws between Aristotle’s “accidental sameness” and constitution. Second, I address three problems for Baker’s constitution view [‘Constitution Problems’ (...)
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  34.  40
    Edward Andrew Greetis (2011). Dissociative Identity: An Objection to Baker's Constitution Theory. Acta Analytica 26 (4):329-341.
    One of the central problems of personal identity is to determine what we are essentially . In response to this problem, Lynne Rudder Baker espouses a psychological criterion, that is, she claims that persons are essentially psychological. Baker’s theory purports to bypass the problems of other psychological theories such as Dissociative Identity Disorder and the problem of individuating persons synchronically. I argue that the theory’s treatment of Dissociative Identity Disorder leads to untenable results, is invalid, and consequently fails (...)
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  35.  5
    Helmar Bornemann-Cimenti, Istvan S. Szilagyi & Andreas Sandner-Kiesling (forthcoming). Perpetuation of Retracted Publications Using the Example of the Scott S. Reuben Case: Incidences, Reasons and Possible Improvements. Science and Engineering Ethics:1-10.
    In 2009, Scott S. Reuben was convicted of fabricating data, which lead to 25 of his publications being retracted. Although it is clear that the perpetuation of retracted articles negatively effects the appraisal of evidence, the extent to which retracted literature is cited had not previously been investigated. In this study, to better understand the perpetuation of discredited research, we examine the number of citations of Reuben’s articles within 5 years of their retraction. Citations of Reuben’s retracted articles were (...)
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  36.  16
    Gillman Payette & Peter K. Schotch (2014). Remarks on the Scott–Lindenbaum Theorem. Studia Logica 102 (5):1003-1020.
    In the late 1960s and early 1970s, Dana Scott introduced a kind of generalization (or perhaps simplification would be a better description) of the notion of inference, familiar from Gentzen, in which one may consider multiple conclusions rather than single formulas. Scott used this idea to good effect in a number of projects including the axiomatization of many-valued logics (of various kinds) and a reconsideration of the motivation of C.I. Lewis. Since he left the subject it has been (...)
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  37. Anthonie W. M. Meijers (ed.) (2001). Explaining Beliefs: Lynne Rudder Baker and Her Critics. Stanford: CSLI Publications.
    The philosophy of mind has long been dominated by the view that mental states are identical with, constituted by, or grounded in brain states. Lynne Rudder Baker has been a persistent critic of this view, developing instead a theory grounded in a larger metaphysical outlook called Practical Realism. This volume is the first critical book-length evaluation of her views and criticism; leading philosophers answer her challenges and explore the consequences of Practical Realism, and Baker herself provides thoughtful replies (...)
     
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  38.  9
    Oskari Kuusela (2014). Gordon Baker, Wittgensteinian Philosophical Conceptions and Perspicuous Representation: The Possibility of Multidimensional Logical Descriptions. Nordic Wittgenstein Review 3 (2):71-98.
    This paper discusses Gordon Baker’s interpretation of the later Wittgenstein, in particular his interpretation of the notion of Wittgensteinian philosophical conceptions and the notions of non-exclusivity, local incompatibility, non-additivity and global pluralism which Baker uses to characterize Wittgensteinian conceptions. On the basis of this discussion, and a critique of certain features of Baker’s interpretation of Wittgensteinian conceptions, I introduce the notion of a multidimensional logical description of language use, explaining how this notion, which Baker’s interpretation excludes, (...)
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  39.  2
    Alex M. McAllister (2002). Bounded Scott Set Saturation. Mathematical Logic Quarterly 48 (2):245-259.
    We examine the relationship between two different notions of a structure being Scott set saturated and identify sufficient conditions which guarantee that a structure is uniquely Scott set saturated. We also consider theories representing Scott sets; in particular, we identify a sufficient condition on a theory T so that for any given countable Scott set there exists a completion of T that is saturated with respect to the given Scott set. These results extend Scott's (...)
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  40. Robert Scholes, Carl H. Klaus, Nancy R. Comley & Michael Silverman (eds.) (1991). Elements of Literature: Essay, Fiction, Poetry, Drama, Film. Oxford University Press Usa.
    Providing the most thorough coverage available in one volume, this comprehensive, broadly based collection offers a wide variety of selections in four major genres, and also includes a section on film. Each of the five sections contains a detailed critical introduction to each form, brief biographies of the authors, and a clear, concise editorial apparatus. Updated and revised throughout, the new Fourth Edition adds essays by Margaret Mead, Russell Baker, Joan Didion, Annie Dillard, and Alice Walker; fiction by Nathaniel (...)
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  41.  49
    D. Degrazia (2002). Are We Essentially Persons? Olson, Baker, and a Reply. Philosophical Forum 33 (1):81-99.
  42.  99
    P. M. S. Hacker (2007). Gordon Baker's Late Interpretation of Wittgenstein. In Guy Kahane, Edward Kanterian & Oskari Kuusela (eds.), Wittgenstein and His Interpreters: Essays in Memory of Gordon Baker. Blackwell Pub. 88--122.
    Gordon Baker and I had been colleagues at St John’s for almost ten years when we resolved, in 1976, to undertake the task of writing a commentary on Wittgenstein’s Philosophical Investigations. We had been talking about Wittgenstein since 1969, and when we cooperated in writing a long critical notice on the Philosophical Grammar in 1975, we found that working together was mutually instructive, intellectually stimulating and great fun. We thought that we still had much to say about Wittgenstein’s philosophy, (...)
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  43.  25
    Frank Jackson (2000). Hornsby and Baker on the Physicalist Orthodoxy. Philosophical Explorations 3 (2):188-192.
  44. S. C. Carpenter (1937). The Bible View of Life the Scott Holland Memorial Lectures 1936. Eyre and Spottiswoode.
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  45. Daniel D. Hutto (2007). Getting Clear About Perspicuous Representations : Wittgenstein, Baker and Fodor. In Danièle Moyal-Sharrock (ed.), Perspicuous Presentations: Essays on Wittgenstein's Philosophy of Psychology. Palgrave Macmillan
    Deciding what role perspicuous representations play in Wittgenstein’s philosophy matters, not only for determining what one thinks of the contributions of this great figure of twentieth century philosophy but also for recognising the ‘live options’ for conducting philosophical enquiries full stop. It is not surprising, given this importance, that perspicuous representations is the topic of the opening chapter of Gordon Baker’s posthumous collection of essays on philosophical method. In that contribution he offers grounds for thinking that the relevant passage (...)
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  46. M. Ashraf Adeel (2015). Evolution of Quine’s Thinking on the Thesis of Underdetermination and Scott Soames’s Accusation of Paradoxicality. Hopos: The Journal of the International Society for the History of Philosophy of Science 5 (1):56-69.
    Scott Soames argues that interpreted in the light of Quine's holistic verificationism, Quine's thesis of underdetermination leads to a contradiction. It is contended here that if we pay proper attention to the evolution of Quine's thinking on the subject, particularly his criterion of theory individuation, Quine's thesis of underdetermination escapes Soames' charge of paradoxicality.
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  47. Paul Stob (2013). John Dewey and the Artful Life: Pragmatism, Aesthetics, and Morality by Scott R. Stroud (Review). Philosophy and Rhetoric 46 (3):360-366.
    During his long career, John Dewey produced an almost endless number of pages of dense philosophical prose, giving those interested in his work plenty to do. Even scholars of rhetoric have found a host of reasons to return to Dewey’s corpus, despite the fact that Dewey himself seemed, at best, uninterested in rhetoric. Two recent works—Robert Danisch’s Pragmatism, Democracy, and the Necessity of Rhetoric and Nathan Crick’s Democracy and Rhetoric: John Dewey on the Arts of Becoming—have already fruitfully mined Dewey’s (...)
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  48.  11
    Gabriel De Marco (forthcoming). ‘Determinism’ Is Just Fine: A Reply to Scott Sehon. Philosophia:1-9.
    Scott Sehon recently argued that the standard notion of determinism employed in the Consequence Argument makes it so that, if our world turns out to be deterministic, then an interventionist God is logically impossible. He further argues that because of this, we should revise our notion of determinism. In this paper I show that Sehon’s argument for the claim that the truth of determinism, in this sense, would make an interventionist God logically impossible ultimately fails. I then offer and (...)
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  49. Eric T. Olson (1999). Reply to Lynne Rudder Baker. Philosophy and Phenomenological Research 59 (1):161-166.
    In “Was I Ever a Fetus?” I argued that, since each of us was once an unthinking fetus, psychological continuity cannot be necessary for us to persist through time. Baker claims that the argument is invalid, and that both the premise and the conclusion are false. I attempt to defend argument, premise, and conclusion against her objections.
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  50. Dana Radcliffe (1997). Scott-Kakures on Believing at Will. Philosophy and Phenomenological Research 57 (1):145-151.
    Many philosophers hold that it is conceptually impossible to form a belief simply by willing it. Noting the failure of previous attempts to locate the presumed incoherence, Dion Scott-Kakures offers a version of the general line that voluntary believing is conceptually impossible becuse it could not qualify as a basic intentional actions. This discussion analyzes his central argument, explaining how it turns on the assumption that a prospective voluntary believer must regard the desired belief as not justified, given her (...)
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