Search results for 'Stuart S. Nagel' (try it on Scholar)

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  1.  3
    Ernest Nagel (1951). John Stuart Mill's Philosophy of Scientific Method. Journal of Philosophy 48 (12):395-396.
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  2. Stuart S. Nagel (1992). What's New and Useful in Law Analysis Technology? Ratio Juris 5 (2):172-190.
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  3.  8
    Charles E. Trinkaus, Ernest Nagel, Arthur O. Lovejoy & V. J. McGill (1937). Four Letters on Ernest Nagel's Review of Lovejoy's "The Great Chain of Being". Science and Society 1 (3):410 - 416.
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  4. Stuart S. Nagel (1993). Legal Scholarship, Microcomputers, and Super-Optimizing Decision-Making. Quorum Books.
     
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  5.  5
    S. R. Peterson, Ernest Nagel & James R. Newman (1961). Godel's Proof. Philosophical Quarterly 11 (45):379.
    In 1931 the mathematical logician Kurt Godel published a revolutionary paper that challenged certain basic assumptions underpinning mathematics and logic. A colleague of Albert Einstein, his theorem proved that mathematics was partly based on propositions not provable within the mathematical system and had radical implications that have echoed throughout many fields. A gripping combination of science and accessibility, Godel’s Proof by Nagel and Newman is for both mathematicians and the idly curious, offering those with a taste for logic and (...)
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  6.  15
    Matthew Stuart (2013). Locke's Metaphysics. OUP Oxford.
    Matthew Stuart offers a fresh interpretation of John Locke's Essay Concerning Human Understanding, arguing for the work's profound contribution to metaphysics. He presents new readings of Locke's accounts of personal identity and the primary/secondary quality distinction, and explores Locke's case against materialism and his philosophy of action.
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  7. Ernest Nagel & James R. Newman (2012). Godel's Proof. Routledge.
    _'Nagel and Newman accomplish the wondrous task of clarifying the argumentative outline of Kurt Godel's celebrated logic bomb.'_ _– The Guardian_ In 1931 the mathematical logician Kurt Godel published a revolutionary paper that challenged certain basic assumptions underpinning mathematics and logic. A colleague of physicist Albert Einstein, his theorem proved that mathematics was partly based on propositions not provable within the mathematical system. The importance of Godel's Proof rests upon its radical implications and has echoed throughout many fields, from (...)
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  8. Ernest Nagel & James R. Newman (2015). Godel's Proof. Routledge.
    _'Nagel and Newman accomplish the wondrous task of clarifying the argumentative outline of Kurt Godel's celebrated logic bomb.'_ _– The Guardian_ In 1931 the mathematical logician Kurt Godel published a revolutionary paper that challenged certain basic assumptions underpinning mathematics and logic. A colleague of physicist Albert Einstein, his theorem proved that mathematics was partly based on propositions not provable within the mathematical system. The importance of Godel's Proof rests upon its radical implications and has echoed throughout many fields, from (...)
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  9. Ernest Nagel & James R. Newman (2012). Godel's Proof. Routledge.
    In 1931 the mathematical logician Kurt Godel published a revolutionary paper that challenged certain basic assumptions underpinning mathematics and logic. A colleague of Albert Einstein, his theorem proved that mathematics was partly based on propositions not provable within the mathematical system and had radical implications that have echoed throughout many fields. A gripping combination of science and accessibility, _Godel’s Proof_ by Nagel and Newman is for both mathematicians and the idly curious, offering those with a taste for logic and (...)
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  10. Ernest Nagel & James R. Newman (1971). Godel's Proof. Routledge.
    In 1931 the mathematical logician Kurt Godel published a revolutionary paper that challenged certain basic assumptions underpinning mathematics and logic. A colleague of Albert Einstein, his theorem proved that mathematics was partly based on propositions not provable within the mathematical system and had radical implications that have echoed throughout many fields. A gripping combination of science and accessibility, _Godel’s Proof_ by Nagel and Newman is for both mathematicians and the idly curious, offering those with a taste for logic and (...)
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  11. Ernest Nagel & James R. Newman (2005). Godel's Proof. Routledge.
    _'Nagel and Newman accomplish the wondrous task of clarifying the argumentative outline of Kurt Godel's celebrated logic bomb.'_ _– The Guardian_ In 1931 the mathematical logician Kurt Godel published a revolutionary paper that challenged certain basic assumptions underpinning mathematics and logic. A colleague of physicist Albert Einstein, his theorem proved that mathematics was partly based on propositions not provable within the mathematical system. The importance of Godel's Proof rests upon its radical implications and has echoed throughout many fields, from (...)
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  12. S. A. J. Stuart, M. I. Brown & S. W. Draper, Using an Electronic Voting System in Logic Lectures: One Practitioner's Application.
    This paper reports the introduction of electronic handsets, like those used on the television show 'Who Wants To Be A Millionaire?' into the teaching of philosophical logic. Logic lectures can provide quite a formidable challenge for many students, occasionally to the point of making them ill. Our rationale for introducing handsets was threefold: to get the students thinking and talking about the subject in a public environment; to make them feel secure enough to answer questions in the lectures because the (...)
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  13.  2
    S. N. Stuart (2015). Humanism in Japan. Australian Humanist, The 116:16.
    Stuart, SN The notorious Yasukuni shrine does not look particularly unusual to the foreign eye. Situated in metropolitan Tokyo, not far from the Ministry of Defence, it is busy with people soberly paying their brief respects, as they will do at any Shinto shrine. Several buildings are distributed over an area comparable to that of the Shrine of Remembrance reserve in Melbourne. There is a statue of a military gentleman and some bronze bas-reliefs of battle scenes, including one depicting (...)
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  14.  1
    Ernest Nagel (1958). Gödel's Proof. [New York]New York University Press.
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  15. Matthew Stuart (2010). Having Locke's Ideas. Journal of the History of Philosophy 48 (1):pp. 35-59.
    Our understanding of Locke’s theory of ideas is stymied by his reticence about what he means by ‘idea’. I attempt to work around the problem by focusing on some neglected questions that afford us a better picture of his theory. I ask not what his ideas are, but what kinds of states or episodes he counts as someone’s having an idea, and what is involved in having simple and complex ideas. I argue that although we can make sense of much (...)
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  16.  7
    Ernest Nagel (1981). The Dimensions of Cohen's Legal Philosophy. Transactions of the Charles S. Peirce Society 17 (2):98 - 106.
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  17. Matthew F. Stuart (1994). Locke's Philosophy of Natural Science. Dissertation, Cornell University
    I examine two strands in Locke's thought which seem to conflict with his corpuscularian sympathies: his repeated suggestion that natural philosophy is incapable of being made a science, and his claim that some of the properties of bodies--secondary qualities, powers of gravitation, cohesion and maybe even thought--are arbitrarily "superadded" by God. ;Locke often says that a body's properties flow from its real essence as the properties of a triangle flow from its definition. He is widely read as having thought that (...)
     
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  18. Thomas Nagel (1986). The View From Nowhere. Oxford University Press.
    Human beings have the unique ability to view the world in a detached way: We can think about the world in terms that transcend our own experience or interest, and consider the world from a vantage point that is, in Nagel's words, "nowhere in particular". At the same time, each of us is a particular person in a particular place, each with his own "personal" view of the world, a view that we can recognize as just one aspect of (...)
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  19. Jennifer Nagel (2013). Motivating Williamson's Model Gettier Cases. Inquiry 56 (1):54-62.
    Williamson has a strikingly economical way of showing how justified true belief can fail to constitute knowledge: he models a class of Gettier cases by means of two simple constraints. His constraints can be shown to rely on some unstated assumptions about the relationship between reality and appearance. These assumptions are epistemologically non-trivial but can be defended as plausible idealizations of our actual predicament, in part because they align well with empirical work on the metacognitive dimension of experience.
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  20.  15
    Michael T. Stuart (2014). Cognitive Science and Thought Experiments: A Refutation of Paul Thagard's Skepticism. Perspectives on Science 22 (2):264-287.
    Paul Thagard is a well-known cognitive scientist and philosopher of mind who has recently expressed skepticism about the cognitive efficacy of thought experiments.1 In so doing he joins forces with Alexius Meinong (1907), Daniel Dennett (1984), Jonathan Dancy (1985), Gilbert Harman (1986), and Kathleen Wilkes (1988). According to Meinong, who was perhaps the first skeptic about thought experiments explicitly so-called, “an experiment that in fact does not exist at all, can neither prove nor teach anything” (1907, pp. 276–77). Dennett, Dancy, (...)
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  21. Thomas Nagel (1959). Hobbes's Concept of Obligation. Philosophical Review 68 (1):68-83.
  22.  76
    Matthew Stuart (2003). Locke's Colors. Philosophical Review 112 (1):57-96.
  23.  20
    Matthew Stuart, Keith Campbell, Michael Jacovides & Peter Anstey (2013). Locke's Experimental Philosophy. Metascience 22 (1):1-22.
  24.  7
    Matthew Stuart (1999). Descartes's Extended Substances. In Gennaro Rocco & Huenemann Charles (eds.), New Essays on the Rationalists. Oxford 82--104.
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  25.  11
    P. L. S. (1936). Selected Writings. Jeremy Bentham, James Mill, John Stuart Mill. [REVIEW] Journal of Philosophy 33 (6):163-164.
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  26.  16
    Matthew Stuart (1996). Locke's Geometrical Analogy. History of Philosophy Quarterly 13 (4):451 - 467.
  27.  6
    Matthew Stuart (2015). Locke's Moral Man. Philosophical Review 124 (2):261-263.
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  28.  7
    James D. Stuart (1975). Kant's Two Refutations of Idealism. Southwestern Journal of Philosophy 6 (3):29-46.
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  29.  30
    Ernest Nagel (1933). Charles Peirce's Guesses at the Riddle. Journal of Philosophy 30 (14):365-386.
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  30.  37
    Ernest Nagel & James R. Newman (1961). Putnam's Review of Gödel's Proof. Philosophy of Science 28 (2):209-211.
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  31.  21
    James D. Stuart (1977). Berkeley's Appearance-Reality Distinction. Southwestern Journal of Philosophy 8 (1):119-130.
  32.  26
    Gordon Nagel (1979). Review: Brittan, Kant's Theory of Science. [REVIEW] Philosophy of Science 46 (4):654-.
  33.  8
    Ernest Nagel (1944). Rejoinder to Mr. Kaufmann's Reply. Philosophy and Phenomenological Research 5 (1):75-79.
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  34.  14
    Gordon Nagel (1985). Kant's Theory of Mind. Canadian Journal of Philosophy 15 (4):681-693.
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  35.  17
    Ernest Nagel (1940). Charles S. Peirce, Pioneer of Modern Empiricism. Philosophy of Science 7 (1):69-80.
  36.  11
    Christopher Nagel (2000). Hegel's Ethics of Recognition. The Owl of Minerva 31 (2):211-218.
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  37.  2
    Kai Nagel (1996). Comment On: B. S. Kerner and H. Rehborn, Experimental Properties of Complexity in Traffic Flow, Physical Review E 53(5) R4275 (1996). [REVIEW] Complexity 2 (2):8-8.
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  38.  15
    Evander Bradley McGilvary, G. Watts Cunningham, C. I. Lewis & Ernest Nagel (1939). A Symposium of Reviews of John Dewey's Logic: The Theory of Inquiry. Journal of Philosophy 36 (21):561-581.
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  39.  17
    Mechthild Nagel (2007). Scholar's Symposium: The Work of Angela Y. Davis. [REVIEW] Human Studies 30 (4):281-290.
  40.  1
    Ernest Nagel (1944). Russell's Philosophy of Science. Journal of Symbolic Logic 9 (3):79-80.
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  41.  9
    Bruno Nagel (1997). Review: A New Approach to Comparative Philosophy Through Ulrich Libbrecht's Comparative Model. [REVIEW] Philosophy East and West 47 (1):75 - 78.
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  42.  3
    Ernest Nagel (1945). Professor Ducasse's Criterion of Truth. Philosophy and Phenomenological Research 5 (3):333-337.
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  43.  8
    Morag Stuart & Jackie Masterson (1991). Phonological Awareness at Four, Reading and Spelling at Ten: What's the Connection? Mind and Language 6 (2):156-160.
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  44.  1
    Ernest Nagel (1944). Review: James Feibleman, A Reply to Bertrand Russell's Introduction to the Second Edition of The Principles of Mathematics. [REVIEW] Journal of Symbolic Logic 9 (3):77-78.
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  45. Ernest Nagel (1950). Dewey's Theory of Natural Science. In Sidney Hook (ed.), John Dewey: Philosopher of Science and Freedom: A Symposium. Dial Press 231--48.
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  46.  2
    Ernest Nagel (1938). Review: B. A. Bernstein, Remark on Nicod's Reduction of Principia Mathematica. [REVIEW] Journal of Symbolic Logic 3 (1):50-50.
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  47. Ernest Nagel (1940). Dewey's Reconstruction of Logical Theory. In John Dewey (ed.), The Philosopher of the Common Man. New York, Greenwood Press
     
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  48. Christopher P. Nagel (1997). Heglianism in Merleau-Ponty's Philosophy of History. Philosophy Today 41 (2):288-298.
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  49. Ernest Nagel (1943). Review: Arthur W. Burks, Peirce's Conception of Logic as a Normative Science. [REVIEW] Journal of Symbolic Logic 8 (1):49-49.
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  50. Ernest Nagel (1940). Review: J. C. C. McKinsey, A Note on Reichenbach's Axioms for Probability Implication. [REVIEW] Journal of Symbolic Logic 5 (1):42-42.
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