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  1. Stephen Griffith (2005). Review of Phillip Wiebe, God and Other Spirits: Intimations of Transcendence in Christian Experience. [REVIEW] Notre Dame Philosophical Reviews 2005 (2).
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  2. Stephen Griffith (1999). Sexual Harassment and the Rights of the Accused. Public Affairs Quarterly 13 (1):43-71.
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  3. Stephen Griffith (1996). Could It Have Been Reasonable for the Disciples to Have Believed That Jesus Had Risen From the Dead? Journal of Philosophical Research 21:307-319.
    It cannot be reasonable to beIieve in the resurrection unless we can overcome certain a priori objections. It is argued that these objections can in fact be overcome. It is further argued that, whether or not it is reasonabIe for us to believe in the resurrection, it couId have been not onIy reasonabIe for the discipIes to believe that it had, but unreasonabIe for them not to believe this.
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  4. Stephen Griffith (1996). Miracles and the Shroud of Turin. Faith and Philosophy 13 (1):34-49.
    Using the scientific investigation of the Shroud of Turin as an extended example, it is argued that miracles are best understood not as violations of natural law, but as scientifically inexplicable events. It is then argued that even though we can imagine circumstances in which science itself might provide us with good grounds for believing that an event is scientifically inexplicable, these grounds would at best provide us with circumstantial evidence that the event was miraculous, and would in any case (...)
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  5. Stephen Griffith (1995). Fetal Death, Fetal Pain, and the Moral Standing of a Fetus. Public Affairs Quarterly 9 (2):115-126.
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  6. Stephen Griffith (1987). Prayer in Public School. Public Affairs Quarterly 1 (2):97-109.
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  7. Stephen Griffith (1985). How Not to Argue About Abortion. Philosophy Research Archives 11:347-354.
    The most important contribution which professional philosophers could make to the debate concerning abortion would be to produce a detailed conceptual analysis of the sorts of situations in which abortion is typically contemplated and/or performed and a set of moral considerations and/or principles which would be applicable to any such case. I argue that the sorts of hypothetical cases and fanciful analogies typically used by philosophers in their discussions of abortion can be either appropriate or inappropriate for this purpose, and (...)
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