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  1. Stewart C. Goetz (2005). Frankfurt-Style Counterexamples and Begging the Question. Midwest Studies in Philosophy 29 (1):83-105.
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  2. Stewart C. Goetz (2001). Modal Dualism: A Critique. In Kevin J. Corcoran (ed.), Soul, Body, and Survival: Essays on the Metaphysics of Human Persons. Ithaca: Cornell University Press
     
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  3. Stewart C. Goetz (1998). Failed Solutions to a Standard Libertarian Problem. Philosophical Studies 90 (3):237-244.
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  4. Stewart C. Goetz (1994). Dualism, Causation, and Supervenience. Faith and Philosophy 11 (1):92-108.
  5. Stewart C. Goetz (1989). Craig's Kalam Cosmological Argument. Faith and Philosophy 6 (1):99-102.
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  6. Stewart C. Goetz (1989). Review of The Kalam Cosmological Argument, by William Lane Craig. [REVIEW] Faith and Philosophy 9:99-102.
     
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  7. Stewart C. Goetz (1988). A Noncausal Theory of Agency. Philosophy and Phenomenological Research 49 (2):303-316.
    My dissertation consists of two main parts. In the first part, I begin by assuming the plausibility of the libertarian thesis that agents sometimes could have done otherwise than they did given the very same history of the world. In light of this assumption, I undertake to develop a model of agency which does not employ the concept of agent-causation. My agency theory is developed in three main stages: I suggest that any agency theory must satisfy four desiderata: It must (...)
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  8. Stewart C. Goetz (1983). Belief in God Is Not Properly Basic. Religious Studies 19 (4):475 - 484.
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  9. Stewart C. Goetz (1983). Belief in God is Not Properly Basic: STEWART C. GOETZ. Religious Studies 19 (4):475-484.
    In this article I shall concern myself with the question ‘Is some type of justification required in order for belief in God to be rational?’ Many philosophers and theologians in the past would have responded affirmatively to this question. However, in our own day, there are those who maintain that natural theology in any form is not necessary. This is because of the rise of a different understanding of the nature of religious belief. Unlike what most people in the past (...)
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