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Stewart Goetz [29]Stewart C. Goetz [8]
  1. Stewart Goetz (2013). Free Will: A Guide for the Perplexed, by T. J. Mawson. Faith and Philosophy 30 (1):107-111.
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  2. Stewart Goetz (2013). Laws, Mind, and Free Will, by Steven Horst. Mind 122 (486):fzt062.
  3. Charles Taliaferro Victoria Harrison & Stewart Goetz (eds.) (2013). The Routledge Companion to Theism.
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  4. David Widerker & Stewart Goetz (2013). Fischer Against the Dilemma Defence: The Defence Prevails. Analysis 73 (2):283-295.
    In a recent paper, John Fischer develops a new argument against the Principle of Alternative Possibilities (PAP) based on a deterministic scenario. Fischer uses this result (i) to rebut the Dilemma Defense - a well-known incompatibilist response to Frankfurt-type counterexamples to PAP; and (ii) to maintain that: If causal determinism rules out moral responsibility, it is not just in virtue of eliminating alternative possibilities. In this article, we argue that Fischer's new argument against PAP fails, thus leaving points (i) and (...)
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  5. Stewart Goetz (2012). Our Stories. Faith and Philosophy 29 (1):84-95.
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  6. Charles Taliaferro, Victoria Harrison & Stewart Goetz (eds.) (2012). The Routledge Companion to Theism. Routledge.
    The five parts of the volume indicate its inclusive scope: I. What is Theism?; II. Theism and Inquiry; III. Theism and the Socio-Political Realm; IV. Theism and Culture; V. Theism as a Way of Life.
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  7. Mark C. Baker & Stewart Goetz (eds.) (2011). The Soul Hypothesis: Investigations Into the Existence of the Soul. Continuum Press.
    Presents views from an interdisciplinary team of scholars addressing questions about the existence and nature of the soul.
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  8. Stewart Goetz (2011). A Brief History of the Soul. Wiley-Blackwell.
    The soul in Greek thought -- The soul in medieval Christian thought -- The soul in continental thought -- Locke, Butler, reid, and Hume -- Soul-body causal interaction -- The soul and contemporary science -- Contemporary challenges to the soul -- Thoughts on the future of the soul.
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  9. Stewart Goetz (2011). Freedom, Teleology, and Evil. European Journal for Philosophy of Religion 3 (2):460 - 465.
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  10. Stewart Goetz (2010). Naturally Understanding Naturalism. Faith and Philosophy 27 (1):79-90.
    In his excellent book World without Design, Michael Rea argues that naturalism is not a philosophical thesis but a research program. I believe that there is good reason to question Rea’s claim about naturalism. In this brief paper, I critique Rea’s argument and defend a particular understanding of naturalism as a philosophical thesis.
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  11. Stewart Goetz (2010). The God of Consciousness: A Review Essay on Recent Work by J. P. Moreland. Philosophia Christi 12 (1):189 - 200.
    In his two first-rate books, ’Consciousness and the Existence of God: A Theistic Argument’ and ’The Recalcitrant Imago Dei: Human Persons and the Failure of Naturalism’, J. P. Moreland argues that our existence as conscious beings presents insurmountable problems for naturalism and evidence for theism. In this review, I summarize Moreland’s treatment of three issues in scientific theory acceptance, which he claims are relevant to determining which worldview, theism or naturalism, is better able to explain the existence of conscious mental (...)
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  12. Stewart Goetz (2009). Review of Pedro Alexis Tabensky (Ed.), The Positive Function of Evil. [REVIEW] Notre Dame Philosophical Reviews 2009 (11).
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  13. Stewart Goetz (2008). My Way. Faith and Philosophy 25 (2):221-226.
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  14. Stewart Goetz & Charles Taliaferro (2008). Naturalism. Eerdmans.
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  15. Stewart Goetz (2006). From Cells to Souls—and Beyond. Faith and Philosophy 23 (1):99-107.
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  16. Stewart Goetz (2006). Philosophy of Action and Philosophy of Religion. Philosophy Compass 1 (6):662–670.
    The world’s major monotheistic religions typically maintain that God freely chose, in the libertarian sense, to create the universe for a reason or purpose. Philosophers of religion often argue that the idea that God makes a free choice to create for a purpose is deeply flawed. In parallel with these philosophers of religion, philosophers of action typically argue that the idea that human beings make free choices to act for purposes is also flawed. I begin my article by briefly summarizing (...)
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  17. Stewart C. Goetz (2005). Frankfurt-Style Counterexamples and Begging the Question. Midwest Studies in Philosophy 29 (1):83-105.
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  18. Stewart Goetz (2003). A Theodicy. Philosophia Christi 5:459-84.
     
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  19. Stewart Goetz (2002). Alternative Frankfurt-Style Counterexamples to the Principle of Alternative Possibilities. Pacific Philosophical Quarterly 83 (2):131–147.
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  20. Stewart Goetz (2002). Persons & Causes. Faith and Philosophy 19 (1):116-120.
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  21. Stewart Goetz (2001). Stump on Libertarianism and the Principle of Alternative Possibilities. Faith and Philosophy 18 (1):93-101.
    Eleonore Stump has argued that a proponent of libertarian freedom must maintain that an agent is sometimes morally responsible for his mental action and that such moral responsibility is incompatible with that mental action’s being causally determined. Nevertheless, she maintains that this moral responsibility does not require that the agent be free to perform another mental action (act otherwise). In this paper, I argue that Stump fails to make a good case against the view that moral responsibility requires the freedom (...)
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  22. 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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  23. Stewart Goetz (2000). Naturalism and Libertarian Agency. In William Lane Craig & James Porter Moreland (eds.), Naturalism: A Critical Analysis. Routledge. 156--86.
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  24. Stewart Goetz & Robert Kane (2000). Excerpts From Robert Kane's Discussion with Members of the Audience. Journal of Ethics 4 (4):343 - 347.
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  25. Stewart Goetz (1999). Stumping For Widerker. Faith and Philosophy 16 (1):83-89.
    David Widerker has forcefully argued that a libertarian is on firm ground in believing that the principle of alternative possibilities (PAP) is true. Eleonore Stump has argued that not all libertarians need accept PAP, and that its acceptance is not required for a rejection of compatibilism.This paper is a defense of Widerker against Stump. I argue that it is not at all clear that Stump’s view of freedom is libertarian in nature, and that she has not provided a good reason (...)
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  26. Stewart Goetz (1998). Reasons for Forming an Intention: A Reply to Pink. Mind 107 (425):205-213.
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  27. Stewart C. Goetz (1998). Failed Solutions to a Standard Libertarian Problem. Philosophical Studies 90 (3):237-244.
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  28. Stewart Goetz (1997). Libertarian Choice. Faith and Philosophy 14 (2):195-211.
    In this paper, I develop a noncausal view of agency. I defend the thesis that choices are uncaused mental actions and maintain, contrary to causal theorists of action, that choices differ intrinsically or inherently from nonactions. I explain how they do by placing them in an ontology favored by causal agency theorists (agent-causationists). This ontology is one of powers and liabilities.After explicating how a choice is an uncaused event, I explain how an adequate account of freedom involves the concept of (...)
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  29. Stewart Goetz (1995). The Choice-Intention Principle. American Philosophical Quarterly 32 (2):177 - 185.
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  30. Stewart Goetz (1995). The Human Person. Faith and Philosophy 12 (1):140-143.
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  31. Stewart C. Goetz (1994). Dualism, Causation, and Supervenience. Faith and Philosophy 11 (1):92-108.
  32. Stewart C. Goetz (1989). Craig's Kalam Cosmological Argument. Faith and Philosophy 6 (1):99-102.
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  33. 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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  34. Stewart C. Goetz (1988). A Noncausal Theory of Agency. Philosophy and Phenomenological Research 49 (2):303-316.
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  35. Stewart C. Goetz (1983). Belief in God Is Not Properly Basic. Religious Studies 19 (4):475 - 484.
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  36. Bill Anglin & Stewart Goetz (1982). Evil is Privation. International Journal for Philosophy of Religion 13 (1):3 - 12.
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