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  1. G. F. Stout, Phenomenalism.
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  2. G. F. Stout, Voluntary Decision (1924).
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  3. G. F. Stout (2012). Mind and Matter: The First of Two Volumes Based on the Gifford Lectures Delivered in the University of Edinburgh in 1919 and 1921. Cambridge University Press.
    Originally published in 1931, this book forms the first of two volumes based on the Gifford Lectures delivered at the University of Edinburgh in 1919 and 1921. The second volume, God and Nature, was originally published in 1952. The text provides a philosophical discussion of the nature of experience, examining the fundamental principles of knowledge regarding the physical world, the self and minds other than our own. Throughout this discussion, a carefully defined 'common sense' position is put forward as the (...)
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  4. G. F. Stout (2004). Analytic Psychology: Volume Ii. Routledge.
    First published in 2002. Routledge is an imprint of Taylor & Francis, an informa company.
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  5. G. F. Stout (2004). Analytic Psychology: Volume I. Routledge.
    First published in 2002. Routledge is an imprint of Taylor & Francis, an informa company.
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  6. G. W. Stout & N. P. O. Green (1987). Work Out Biology A-Level. British Journal of Educational Studies 35 (3):292-292.
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  7. J. N. Findlay, George Frederick Stout & British Academy (1966). Studies in Philosophy British Academy Lectures, by G.F. Stout [and Others]. --. Oxford University Press.
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  8. George Frederick Stout (1953). God and Nature. Philosophical Review 62 (1):127-129.
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  9. George Frederick Stout (1952). God [and] Nature the Second of Two Volumes Based on the Gifford Lectures Delivered in the University of Edinburgh in 1919 and 1921. University Press.
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  10. George Frederick Stout (1952). God & Nature. Cambridge [Eng.]University Press.
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  11. G. F. Stout (1947). Distributive Unity as a “Category”, and the Kantian Doctrine of Categories. Australasian Journal of Philosophy 25 (1 & 2):1 – 33.
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  12. G. F. Stout (1946). Institute Notes. Philosophy 21 (79):192-.
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  13. G. F. Stout (1944). A Criticism of Alexander's Theory of Mind and Knowledge. Australasian Journal of Philosophy 22 (1 & 2):15 – 54.
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  14. Roland Rood & George L. Stout (1942). Color and Light in Painting. Journal of Philosophy 39 (5):137-138.
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  15. G. F. Stout (1940). Obituary Notices: S. Alexander. Mind 49:126.
     
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  16. G. F. Stout (1940). S. Alexander (1859-1938): Personal Reminiscences. Mind 49 (193):126-129.
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  17. G. F. Stout (1940). Things, Predicates and Relations. Australasian Journal of Philosophy 18 (2):117 – 130.
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  18. G. F. Stout (1940). The Philosophy of Samuel Alexander (I.). Mind 49 (193):1-18.
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  19. G. F. Stout (1940). The Philosophy of Samuel Alexander (II.). Mind 49 (194):137-149.
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  20. G. F. Stout (1938). Phenomenalism: The Presidential Address. Proceedings of the Aristotelian Society 39:1 - 18.
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  21. G. F. Stout (1936). SORLEY, W. R.: Obituary Notice. Mind 45:123.
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  22. G. F. Stout (1936). The Inaugural Address. Universals Again. Aristotelian Society Supplementary Volume 15:1 - 15.
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  23. G. F. Stout (1936). W. R. Sorley (1855-1935). Mind 45 (177):123-125.
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  24. C. A. Mace, G. F. Stout, A. C. Ewing & C. D. Broad (1935). Mechanical and Teleological Causation. Aristotelian Society Supplementary Volume 14:22-112.
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  25. C. A. Mace, G. F. Stout, A. C. Ewing & C. D. Broad (1935). Symposium: Mechanical and Teleological Causation. Aristotelian Society Supplementary Volume 14:22 - 112.
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  26. G. F. Stout (1934). Self-Evidence and Matter of Fact. Philosophy 9 (36):389 - 404.
    The distinction tentatively drawn by Mr. Porteous at the last meeting of the Society between logical and causal necessity depends on the more general distinction between what is known or capable of being known as self-evident and what is known only as matter of fact. That there are three cows in a field is a matter of fact. That 1 + 2 = 3 is self-evident and necessarily true . So soon as the question is raised it is seen that (...)
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  27. G. F. Stout (1932). Mind and Matter. Philosophical Review 41 (4):410-413.
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  28. G. F. Stout (1932). Mind and Matter. Gifford Lectures Delivered in the University of Edinburgh, 1919 and 1921, Vol. I. Philosophy 7 (25):118-122.
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  29. G. F. Stout (1932). Truth and Falsity. Mind 41 (163):297-310.
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  30. George Frederick Stout (1931). Mind & Matter. Cambridge [Eng.]The University Press.
     
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  31. George Frederick Stout (1930). Studies in Philosophy and Psychology. Macmillan.
    D. FELLOW OP THE BRITISH ACADEMY J HONORARY FELLOW OP ST. JOHNS COLLEGE, CAMBRIDGl PROFESSOR OF LOGIC AND METAPHYSICS IN THE UNIVERSITY OF ST. ANDREWS MACMILLAN ...
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  32. G. Dawes Hicks, G. F. Stout & G. C. Field (1927). Symposium: The Nature of Introspection. Aristotelian Society Supplementary Volume 7:55 - 97.
  33. G. Hicks, G. F. Stout & G. C. Field (1927). The Nature of Introspection. Aristotelian Society Supplementary Volume 7:55-97.
     
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  34. G. F. Stout (1927). Appendix: Postscript to Paper on "The Nature of Introspection". Aristotelian Society Supplementary Volume 7:244 - 249.
  35. G. F. Stout (1926). Ward As a Psychologist. The Monist 36 (1):20-55.
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  36. G. F. Stout (1925). Bradley on Truth and Falsity. Mind 34 (133):39-54.
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  37. G. E. Moore, G. F. Stout & G. Dawes Hicks (1923). Symposium: Are the Characteristics of Particular Things Universal or Particular? Aristotelian Society Supplementary Volume 3:95 - 128.
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  38. G. F. Stout (1922). A Correction. Mind 31 (122):255.
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  39. G. F. Stout (1922). Prof. Alexander's Theory of Sense Perception. Mind 31 (124):385-412.
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  40. G. F. Stout (1922). The Late Miss E. E. Constance Jones. Mind 31 (123):383-384.
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  41. George Frederick Stout (1921). The Nature of Universals and Propositions. Published for the British Academy by Oxford University Press.
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  42. Bernard Bosanquet, A. S. Pringle-Pattison & G. F. Stout (1918). Do Finite Individuals Possess a Substantive or an Adjectival Mode of Being? Aristotelian Society Supplementary Volume 1:75-194.
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  43. Bernard Bosanquet, A. S. Pringle-Pattison, G. F. Stout & Lord Haldane (1917). Symposium: Do Finite Individuals Possess a Substantive or an Adjectival Mode of Being? Proceedings of the Aristotelian Society 18:479 - 581.
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  44. William McDougall, A. F. Shand & G. F. Stout (1914). Symposium: Instinct and Emotion. Proceedings of the Aristotelian Society 15:22 - 99.
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  45. G. F. Stout (1914). Mr. Russell's Theory of Judgment. Proceedings of the Aristotelian Society 15:332 - 352.
  46. G. E. Moore & G. F. Stout (1913). Symposium: The Status of Sense-Data. Proceedings of the Aristotelian Society 14:355 - 406.
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  47. Henry Barker, G. F. Stout & R. F. Alfred Hoernlé (1912). Symposium: Can There Be Anything Obscure or Implicit in a Mental State? Proceedings of the Aristotelian Society 13:257 - 312.
  48. G. F. Stout (1911). Reply to Mr. Joseph. Mind 20 (77):1-14.
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  49. G. F. Stout (1910). The Object of Thought and Real Being. Proceedings of the Aristotelian Society 11:187 - 205.
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  50. G. F. Stout (1908). Are Presentations Mental or Physical? A Reply to Professor Alexander. Proceedings of the Aristotelian Society 9:226 - 247.
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