Search results for 'Sheryle Drewe Dixon' (try it on Scholar)

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  1.  9
    Sheryle Drewe Dixon (2001). Organized Sport. Professional Ethics 9 (3/4):27-47.
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  2.  1
    Sheryle Drewe Dixon (2001). Organized Sport. Professional Ethics, a Multidisciplinary Journal 9 (3):27-47.
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  3. Sheryle Bergmann Drewe Dixon (2001). Socrates, Sport, and Students: A Philosophical Inquiry Into Physical Education and Sport. Upa.
    Socrates, Sports, and Students involves a philosophical justification for the inclusion of physical education in the school system. This book will appeal to physical educators and administrators interested in justifying their activity, as well as philosophers and professors in the areas of education and sport.
     
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  4.  9
    Sheryle Dixon (2016). Plato at the Googleplex: Why Philosophy Won't Go Away, by Rebecca Newberger Goldstein. Teaching Philosophy 39 (1):76-78.
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  5.  30
    Sheryle Drewe (2001). The Value of Knowledge/Rationality or the Knowledge/Rationality of Value?: Implications for Education. Studies in Philosophy and Education 20 (3):235-244.
    This paper reviews and augments important work in philosophy of education on intrinsic aims for education, of knowledge, of knowledge of values, and of rationality. A contemporary conception of knowledge as ``rationality's `data-base''' is proposed and an in-depth section on the intrinsic value of rationality is incorporated.
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  6.  14
    Sheryle Bergmann Drewe (2001). Russell in Context. Inquiry 20 (2):45-47.
  7.  1
    Sheryle Bergmann Drewe (2000). The Making of High-Performance Athletes: Discipline, Diversity, and Ethics. Journal of the Philosophy of Sport 27 (1):100-103.
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  8. Cheryl Armon, Sheryle Bergman Drewe, Judith Boss, George Dei, Patrick Dillon, David Gooderham, Han Gur Ze'ev, Ann Higgins D'Alessandro, Kay Johnston & Yong Lin Moon (1998). JME Referees in 1997. Journal of Moral Education 27 (2):263.
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  9. Sheryle Bergmann Drewe (2001). Socrates, Sport, and Students: A Philosophical Inquiry Into Physical Education and Sport. University Press of America.
  10.  4
    Gabriela Tymowski (2004). Why Sport's An Introduction to the Philosophy of Sport By Sheryle Bergmann Drewe (Thompson Educational Publishing, Inc., 2003: Toronto). Journal of the Philosophy of Sport 31 (1):100-102.
    (2004). Why Sport's An Introduction to the Philosophy of Sport By Sheryle Bergmann Drewe (Thompson Educational Publishing, Inc., 2003: Toronto) Journal of the Philosophy of Sport: Vol. 31, No. 1, pp. 100-102.
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  11.  3
    Keith Thompson (2002). Socrates, Sport and Students: A Philosophical Inquiry Into Physical Education and Sport By Sheryle Bergmann Drewe. Published 2001 by the University Press of America, Lanham, MD. [REVIEW] Journal of the Philosophy of Sport 29 (2):190-192.
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  12.  28
    Thomas Dixon (2003). From Passions to Emotions: The Creation of a Secular Psychological Category. Cambridge University Press.
    Today there is a thriving 'emotions industry' to which philosophers, psychologists and neuroscientists are contributing. Yet until two centuries ago 'the emotions' did not exist. In this path-breaking study Thomas Dixon shows how, during the nineteenth century, the emotions came into being as a distinct psychological category, replacing existing categories such as appetites, passions, sentiments and affections. By examining medieval and eighteenth-century theological psychologies and placing Charles Darwin and William James within a broader and more complex nineteenth-century setting, Thomas (...)
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  13. Thomas Dixon (2008). The Invention of Altruism: Making Moral Meanings in Victorian Britain. Published for the British Academy by Oxford University Press.
    'Altruism' was coined by the French sociologist Auguste Comte in the early 1850s as a theoretical term in his 'cerebral theory' and as the central ideal of his atheistic 'Religion of Humanity'. In The Invention of Altruism, Thomas Dixon traces this new language of 'altruism' as it spread through British culture between the 1850s and the 1900s, and in doing so provides a new portrait of Victorian moral thought. Drawing attention to the importance of Comtean positivism in setting the (...)
     
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  14.  18
    Robert Dixon, Stephen Reid & Noel Connolly (2011). See I Am Doing a New Thing: The 2009 Survey of Catholic Religious Institutes in Australia. The Australasian Catholic Record 88 (3):271.
    Dixon, Robert; Reid, Stephen; Connolly, Noel Since the Australian Catholic Bishops Conference established a pastoral research capability in 1996, a great deal of research has been carried out on various aspects of the Catholic community in Australia. This research has been carried out either directly by the Bishops Conference's research staff, or in association with other bodies such as NCLS Research, the Christian Research Association, Australian Catholic University and, most recently, Catholic Religious Australia.
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  15.  25
    Robert Dixon & Reid (2013). The Contemporary Catholic Community: A View From the 2011 Census. The Australasian Catholic Record 90 (2):131.
    Dixon, Robert; Reid, Stephen Catholics are the largest religious group in Australia. According to the 2011 Australian Census, Catholics made up just over a quarter of the Australian population: there were 5,439,268 Catholics in a total Australian population of 21,507,719. In the five years between the 2006 and 2011 Censuses, the number of Catholics increased by over 312,000, or 6.1 per cent. During the same period, the total Australian population increased by 8.3 per cent. Catholics have continued to grow (...)
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  16.  5
    Robert Dixon (2013). What Do Mass Attenders Believe?: Contemporary Cultural Change and the Acceptance of Key Catholic Beliefs and Moral Teachings by Australian Mass Attenders. Australasian Catholic Record, The 90 (4):439.
    Dixon, Robert Have the cultural changes of the last fifty years or so influenced the way that Australia's most active Catholics think about key Catholic beliefs and moral teachings? In this article, I will search for evidence of such an influence by examining responses from Mass attenders to selected questions in the 2011 National Church Life Survey. I will note especially the extent to which respondents' demographic characteristics are related to the way they answered those questions, and I will (...)
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  17. Marisa Bortolussi & Peter Dixon (2002). Psychonarratology: Foundations for the Empirical Study of Literary Response. Cambridge University Press.
    Psychonarratology is an approach to the empirical study of literary response and the processing of narrative. It draws on the empirical methodology of cognitive psychology and discourse processing as well as the theoretical insights and conceptual analysis of literary studies, particularly narratology. The present work provides a conceptual and empirical basis for this interdisciplinary approach that is accessible to researchers from either disciplinary background. An integrative review is presented of the classic problems in narratology: the status of the narrator, events (...)
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  18. Marisa Bortolussi & Peter Dixon (2009). Psychonarratology: Foundations for the Empirical Study of Literary Response. Cambridge University Press.
    Psychonarratology is an approach to the empirical study of literary response and the processing of narrative. It draws on the empirical methodology of cognitive psychology and discourse processing as well as the theoretical insights and conceptual analysis of literary studies, particularly narratology. The present work provides a conceptual and empirical basis for this interdisciplinary approach that is accessible to researchers from either disciplinary background. An integrative review is presented of the classic problems in narratology: the status of the narrator, events (...)
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  19. R. M. W. Dixon & Alexandra Y. Aikhenvald (eds.) (2006). Complementation: A Cross-Linguistic Typology. Oxford University Press Uk.
    A complement clause is used instead of a noun phrase; for example one can say either I heard [the result] or I heard [that England beat France]. Languages differ in the grammatical properties of complement clauses, and the types of verbs which take them. Some languages lack a complement clause construction but instead employ other construction types to achieve similar ends; these are called complementation strategies. The book explores the variety of types of complementation found across the languages of the (...)
     
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  20. Thomas Dixon (2003). From Passions to Emotions: The Creation of a Secular Psychological Category. Cambridge University Press.
    Today there is a thriving 'emotions industry' to which philosophers, psychologists and neuroscientists are contributing. Yet until two centuries ago 'the emotions' did not exist. In this path-breaking study Thomas Dixon shows how, during the nineteenth century, the emotions came into being as a distinct psychological category, replacing existing categories such as appetites, passions, sentiments and affections. By examining medieval and eighteenth-century theological psychologies and placing Charles Darwin and William James within a broader and more complex nineteenth-century setting, Thomas (...)
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  21. Thomas Dixon (2008). Science and Religion: A Very Short Introduction. Oxford University Press Uk.
    The debate between science and religion is never out of the news: emotions run high, fuelled by polemical bestsellers like The God Delusion and, at the other end of the spectrum, high-profile campaigns to teach 'Intelligent Design' in schools. Yet there is much more to the debate than the clash of these extremes. As Thomas Dixon shows in this balanced and thought-provoking introduction, many have seen harmony rather than conflict between faith and science. He explores not only the key (...)
     
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  22. Robert Dixon (2014). The Science of Listening: Context and Challenges Facing the Catholic Community in Australia. Australasian Catholic Record, The 91 (3):264.
    Dixon, Robert Genevieve Lacey is an extraordinary Australian musician, a recorder virtuoso and, incidentally, daughter of the late Dr Rod Lacey, a lecturer in history at Aquinas College, later the Aquinas Campus of ACU, in Ballarat. She has a substantial recording catalogue and a high-profile career as soloist with orchestras and ensembles around the world.
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  23. N. F. Dixon (1981). Preconscious Processing. Wiley.
     
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  24.  56
    T. Scott Dixon & Cody Gilmore (2016). Speaks's Reduction of Propositions to Properties: A Benacerraf Problem. Thought: A Journal of Philosophy 5 (3):275-284.
    Speaks defends the view that propositions are properties: for example, the proposition that grass is green is the property being such that grass is green. We argue that there is no reason to prefer Speaks's theory to analogous but competing theories that identify propositions with, say, 2-adic relations. This style of argument has recently been deployed by many, including Moore and King, against the view that propositions are n-tuples, and by Caplan and Tillman against King's view that propositions are facts (...)
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  25. Youzheng Wu, Kazuhiko Abe, Paul Dixon, Chiori Hori & Hideki Kashioka (2012). Leveraging Social Annotation for Topic Language Model Adaptation. Corpus 1:2.
     
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  26. N. F. Dixon (1971). Subliminal Perception: The Nature of a Controversy. McGraw-Hill.
     
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  27. T. Scott Dixon (2016). What Is the Well-Foundedness of Grounding? Mind 125 (498):439-468.
    A number of philosophers think that grounding is, in some sense, well-founded. This thesis, however, is not always articulated precisely, nor is there a consensus in the literature as to how it should be characterized. I consider several principles that one might have in mind when asserting that grounding is well-founded, and I argue that one of these principles, which I call 'full foundations', best captures the relevant claim. My argument is by the process of elimination. For each of the (...)
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  28.  58
    T. Scott Dixon (2016). Grounding and Supplementation. Erkenntnis 81 (2):375-389.
    Partial grounding is often thought to be formally analogous to proper parthood in certain ways. Both relations are typically understood to be asymmetric and transitive, and as such, are thought to be strict partial orders. But how far does this analogy extend? Proper parthood is often said to obey the weak supplementation principle. There is reason to wonder whether partial grounding, or, more precisely, proper partial grounding, obeys a ground-theoretic version of this principle. In what follows, I argue that it (...)
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  29.  29
    T. Scott Dixon (2016). What Is the Well-Foundedness of Grounding? Mind 125 (498):439-468.
    A number of philosophers think that grounding is, in some sense, well-founded. This thesis, however, is not always articulated precisely, nor is there a consensus in the literature as to how it should be characterized. In what follows, I consider several principles that one might have in mind when asserting that grounding is well-founded, and I argue that one of these principles, which I call ‘full foundations’, best captures the relevant claim. My argument is by the process of elimination. For (...)
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  30.  1
    Sanda Dolcos, Yuta Katsumi & Roger A. Dixon (2014). The Role of Arousal in the Spontaneous Regulation of Emotions in Healthy Aging: A fMRI Investigation. Frontiers in Psychology 5.
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  31.  1
    Jeffrey J. Walczyk, Frank P. Igou, Alexa P. Dixon & Talar Tcholakian (2013). Advancing Lie Detection by Inducing Cognitive Load on Liars: A Review of Relevant Theories and Techniques Guided by Lessons From Polygraph-Based Approaches. [REVIEW] Frontiers in Psychology 4.
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  32. E. T. Dixon (1893). On the Distinction Between Real and Verbal Propositions. Mind 2 (7):339-346.
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  33.  83
    James A. Dixon, John G. Holden, Daniel Mirman & Damian G. Stephen (2012). Multifractal Dynamics in the Emergence of Cognitive Structure. Topics in Cognitive Science 4 (1):51-62.
    The complex-systems approach to cognitive science seeks to move beyond the formalism of information exchange and to situate cognition within the broader formalism of energy flow. Changes in cognitive performance exhibit a fractal (i.e., power-law) relationship between size and time scale. These fractal fluctuations reflect the flow of energy at all scales governing cognition. Information transfer, as traditionally understood in the cognitive sciences, may be a subset of this multiscale energy flow. The cognitive system exhibits not just a single power-law (...)
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  34.  27
    Nicholas Dixon (1999). On Winning and Athletic Superiority. Journal of the Philosophy of Sport 26 (1):10-26.
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  35.  17
    Mohammad Issam Jizi, Aly Salama, Robert Dixon & Rebecca Stratling (2013). Corporate Governance and Corporate Social Responsibility Disclosure: Evidence From the US Banking Sector. [REVIEW] Journal of Business Ethics 125 (4):1-15.
    There is a distinct lack of research into the relationship between corporate governance and corporate social responsibility (CSR) in the banking sector. This paper fills the gap in the literature by examining the impact of corporate governance, with particular reference to the role of board of directors, on the quality of CSR disclosure in US listed banks’ annual reports after the US sub-prime mortgage crisis. Using a sample of large US commercial banks for the period 2009–2011 and controlling for audit (...)
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  36.  2
    Nicholas Dixon (2003). Canadian Figure Skaters, French Judges, and Realism in Sport. Journal of the Philosophy of Sport 30 (2):103-116.
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  37.  65
    Cam Caldwell & Rolf D. Dixon (2010). Love, Forgiveness, and Trust: Critical Values of the Modern Leader. [REVIEW] Journal of Business Ethics 93 (1):91 - 101.
    In a world that has become increasingly dependent upon employee ownership, commitment, and initiative, organizations need leaders who can inspire their␣employees and motivate them individually. Love, forgiveness, and trust are critical values of today’s organization leaders who are committed to maximizing value for organizations while helping organization members to become their best. We explain the importance of love, forgiveness, and trust in the modern organization and identify 10 commonalities of these virtues.
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  38.  75
    M. Dixon, Daniel Smilek, C. Cudahy & Philip M. Merikle (2000). Five Plus Two Equals Yellow: Mental Arithmetic in People with Synaesthesia is Not Coloured by Visual Experience. Nature 406.
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  39.  2
    James S. Magnuson, James A. Dixon, Michael K. Tanenhaus & Richard N. Aslin (2007). The Dynamics of Lexical Competition During Spoken Word Recognition. Cognitive Science 31 (1):133-156.
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  40.  13
    Nicholas Dixon (2010). A Critique of Violent Retaliation in Sport. Journal of the Philosophy of Sport 37 (1):1-10.
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  41.  4
    Norman F. Dixon (1986). On Private Events and Brain Events. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 9 (1):29.
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  42.  5
    Karin Mogg, Brendan Bradley, Felicity Miles & Rachel Dixon (2004). Brief Report Time Course of Attentional Bias for Threat Scenes: Testing the Vigilance‐Avoidance Hypothesis. Cognition and Emotion 18 (5):689-700.
  43.  16
    D. Smilek, A. CAllejas, M. Dixon & P. Merikle (2007). Ovals of Time: Time-Space Associations in Synaesthesia. Consciousness and Cognition 16 (2):507-519.
    We examine a condition in which units of time, such as months of the year, are associated with specific locations in space. For individuals with this time-space synaesthesia, contiguous time units such as months are spatially linked forming idiosyncratically shaped patterns such as ovals, oblongs or circles. For some individuals, each time unit appears in a highly specific colour. For instance, one of the synaesthetes we studied experienced December as a red area located at arms length to the left of (...)
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  44. Nicholas Dixon (2001). Boxing, Paternalism, and Legal Moralism. Social Theory and Practice 27 (2):323-344.
    324 "we should impose a single legal restriction that would effectively eliminate boxing's main medical risk: a complete ban on blows to the head" against Mill's harm principle, is not possible to justify paternalism requires other paternalistic arguments 325 "the entire paternalism v. respect for autonomy debate as it applied to boxing is cast in nonconsequentialist terms" do we have any reason to suppose that boxers' decisions to enter the profession are lacking in autonomy? many fail the first hurdle: "having (...)
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  45.  11
    Ben Dixon (2016). Deriving Moral Considerability From Leopold’s A Sand County Almanac. Ethics, Policy and Environment 19 (2):196-212.
    I argue that a reasonable understanding of Leopold’s ‘Land Ethic’ is one that identifies possession of health as being a sufficient condition for moral consideration. With this, Leopold extends morality not only to biotic wholes, but to individual organisms, as both can have their health undermined. My argument centers on explaining why Leopold thinks it reasonable to analogize ecosystems both to an organism and to a community: both have a health. My conclusions undermine J. Baird Callicott’s rhetorical dismissal of the (...)
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  46. Robert Dixon (1982). Reviews : G. Crough, T. Wheelwright and T. Wilshire, (Editors) Australia and World Capitalism, (Pengum, Ringwood 1980), P. Sheehan, Crisis in Abundance, Penguin, Ringwood 1980), B. Hughes. Exit Full Employment, Angus and Robertson, Sydney 1980). [REVIEW] Thesis Eleven 4 (1):200-204.
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  47.  19
    Cam Caldwell, Rolf D. Dixon, Ryan Atkins & Stefan M. Dowdell (2011). Repentance and Continuous Improvement: Ethical Implications for the Modern Leader. [REVIEW] Journal of Business Ethics 102 (3):473-487.
    Although leadership of organizations rarely is discussed in terms of the religious construct of repentance, we propose that repentance and continuous improvement are closely related ideas that profoundly impact individuals and organizations. We identify six parallels between repentance and continuous improvement and then show how these parallels apply to the fundamental principles associated with highly regarded leadership perspectives. We conclude by identifying five contributions of the article to the management literature.
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  48. Mark H. Dixon (2009). The Architecture of Solitude. Environment, Space, Place 1 (1):53-72.
    As a spiritual or meditative practice solitude implies more than mere silence or being alone. While these are perhaps indispensablecomponents, it is possible to be alone or to live in silence and nevertheless be unable to reconfigure these into genuine solitude. Solitude is also more than being in some remote or inaccessible place. Even though geographical isolation might be conducive to solitude, with rare exceptions human beings have seldom sought solitude in complete seclusion in the wilderness. The places where human (...)
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  49.  49
    Nicholas Dixon (1992). On Sportsmanship and “Running Up the Score”. Journal of the Philosophy of Sport 19 (1):1-13.
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  50.  11
    Jane Dixon & Carol Richards (2016). On Food Security and Alternative Food Networks: Understanding and Performing Food Security in the Context of Urban Bias. Agriculture and Human Values 33 (1):191-202.
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