Search results for 'Talking' (try it on Scholar)

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  1. Kevin Aho & Charles Guignon (2011). Medicalized Psychiatry and the Talking Cure: A Hermeneutic Intervention. [REVIEW] Human Studies 34 (3):293-308.score: 24.0
    The dominance of the medical-model in American psychiatry over the last 30 years has resulted in the subsequent decline of the “talking cure”. In this paper, we identify a number of problems associated with medicalized psychiatry, focusing primarily on how it conceptualizes the self as a de-contextualized set of symptoms. Drawing on the tradition of hermeneutic phenomenology, we argue that medicalized psychiatry invariably overlooks the fact that our identities, and the meanings and values that matter to us, are created (...)
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  2. E. Ronald & Moshe Sipper (2001). Intelligence is Not Enough: On the Socialization of Talking Machines. [REVIEW] Minds and Machines 11 (4):567-576.score: 21.0
    Since the introduction of the imitation game by Turing in 1950 there has been much debate as to its validity in ascertaining machine intelligence. We wish herein to consider a different issue altogether: granted that a computing machine passes the Turing Test, thereby earning the label of ``Turing Chatterbox'', would it then be of any use (to us humans)? From the examination of scenarios, we conclude that when machines begin to participate in social transactions, unresolved issues of trust and responsibility (...)
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  3. István Aranyosi (2012). Talking About Nothing. Numbers, Hallucinations, and Fictions. Philosophy 87 (1):145-150.score: 18.0
    If everything exists, then it looks, prima facie, as if talking about nothing is equivalent to not talking about anything. However, we appear as talking or thinking about particular nothings, that is, about particular items that are not among the existents. How to explain this phenomenon? One way is to deny that everything exists, and consequently to be ontologically committed to nonexistent “objects”. Another way is to deny that the process of thinking about such nonexistents is a (...)
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  4. Michael Gorman (2006). Talking About Intentional Objects. Dialectica 60 (2):135-144.score: 18.0
    Discusses the old problem of how to characterize apparently intentional states that appear to lack objects. In tandem with critically discussing a recent proposal by Tim Crane, I develop the line of reasoning according to which talking about intentional objects is really a way of talking about intentional states—in particular, it’s a way of talking about their satisfaction-conditions.
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  5. Isidora Stojanovic (2007). Talking About Taste: Disagreement, Implicit Arguments, and Relative Truth. [REVIEW] Linguistics and Philosophy 30 (6):691-706.score: 18.0
    In this paper, I take issue with an idea that has emerged from recent relativist proposals, and, in particular, from Lasersohn (Linguistics and Philosophy 28: 643–686, 2005), according to which the correct semantics for taste predicates must use contents that are functions of a judge parameter (in addition to a possible world parameter) rather than implicit arguments lexically associated with such predicates. I argue that the relativist account and the contextualist implicit argument-account are, from the viewpoint of semantics, not much (...)
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  6. Ronald Paul Hill (2004). The Socially-Responsible University: Talking the Talk While Walking the Walk in the College of Business. [REVIEW] Journal of Academic Ethics 2 (1):89-100.score: 18.0
    This article presents a stakeholder-based example of corporate social responsibility (CSR) within a university context. The first section provides a literature review that builds the case for CSR efforts by educational institutions. The next section details aspects of the focal corporate social responsibility program at the University of South Florida St. Petersburg (USFSP) from its early conception to its implementation. The Talking the Talk section describes the overarching mission of the larger university and its influence on the mission of (...)
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  7. Jeffrey Goodman (2007). A Critical Discussion of Talking Past One Another. Philosophy and Rhetoric 40 (3):311-325.score: 18.0
    One sort of usage of the phrase ‘talking past one another’ that is quite prevalent in the philosophical literature suggests the following account of a particular phenomenon of miscommunication: Agent A and agent B talk past one another during a philosophical discussion if and only if A has in mind one meaning or conception of a crucial expression P that is distinct from some meaning or conception of P had in mind by B. In this paper, however, I argue (...)
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  8. Johane Patenaude, Georges Legault, Jean-Pierre Béland, Monelle Parent & Patrick Boissy (2011). Moral Arguments in the Debate Over Nanotechnologies: Are We Talking Past Each Other? [REVIEW] NanoEthics 5 (3):285-293.score: 18.0
    How are we to understand the fact that the philosophical debate over nanotechnologies has been reduced to a clash of seemingly preprogrammed arguments and counterarguments that paralyzes all rational discussion of the ultimate ethical question of social acceptability in matters of nanotechnological development? With this issue as its starting point, the study reported on here, intended to further comprehension of the issues rather than provide a cause-and-effect explanation, seeks to achieve a rational grasp of what is being said through the (...)
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  9. N. Leila Trapp (2011). Staff Attitudes to Talking Openly About Ethical Dilemmas: The Role of Business Ethics Conceptions and Trust. [REVIEW] Journal of Business Ethics 103 (4):543-552.score: 18.0
    To ensure ethical employee behavior, companies often utilize several forms of mostly one-way communication such as codes of conduct. The extent to which these efforts, in addition to informing about the company stance on ethics, are able to positively influence behavior is disputed. In contrast, research on business ethics communication and behavior indicates a relatively clear, positive link between open workplace dialogue about ethical issues and ethical conduct. In this article, I therefore address the question: What influences employee attitudes to (...)
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  10. Richard Levins (2008). Talking About Trees: Science, Ecology, and Agriculture in Cuba. Leftword Books.score: 18.0
    Talking About Trees ranges widely, from personal narratives to theoretical discussions on the need for the precautionary principle in science.
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  11. Juan José Lara (2011). Talking About Nothing. [REVIEW] Teorema (3).score: 18.0
    Review of "Talking about nothing. Numbers, hallucinations, and fictons". Jody Azzouni. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2010.
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  12. Steffen Borge (2013). Talking to Infants: A Gricean Perspective. American Philosophical Quarterly 50 (4):423.score: 18.0
    According to Paul Grice, when we address someone, we intend to make ourselves understood, partly by the addressee’s recognition of that intention. Call this set of nested audience-directed intentions an M-intention. The standard Gricean analysis of speaker’s meaning goes as follows: “U meant something by uttering x” is true iff, for some audience A, U uttered x intending: (1) A to produce a particular response r (2) A to think (recognize) that U intends (1) (3) A to fulfill (1) on (...)
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  13. Benjamin Lee (1997). Talking Heads: Language, Metalanguage, and the Semiotics of Subjectivity. Duke University Press.score: 18.0
    TALKING HEADS synthesizes the views and works of a breathtaking range of the most influential modern theorists of the humanities and social sciences.
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  14. Moritz Matejka Matejka, Philipp Kazzer, Maria Seehausen, Malek Bajbouj, Gisela Margrit Klann-Delius, Gisela, Winfried Menninghaus, Arthur M. Jacobs, Hauke R. Heekeren & Kristin Prehn (2013). Talking About Emotion: Prosody and Skin Conductance Indicate Emotion Regulation. Frontiers in Psychology 4.score: 18.0
    Talking about emotion and putting feelings into words has been hypothesized to regulate emotion in psychotherapy as well as in everyday conversation. However, the exact dynamics of how different strategies of verbalization regulate emotion and how these strategies are reflected in characteristics of the voice has received little scientific attention. In the present study, we showed emotional pictures to 30 participants and asked them to verbally admit or deny an emotional experience or a neutral fact concerning the picture in (...)
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  15. C. Jaye (2004). Talking Around Embodiment: The Views of GPs Following Participation in Medical Anthropology Courses. Medical Humanities 30 (1):41-48.score: 18.0
    Objectives: To explore the ways in which general practitioners talk around the concept of “embodiment” after participating in introductory courses in medical anthropology, and to contribute to the debate about what persons and bodies mean for biomedicine. Design: This study used a qualitative interview methodology. Participants: Participants were general practitioners who had all completed at least one introductory course in medical anthropology. Results: In talking around embodiment, respondents articulated several interconnected dimensions of meaning. These included a Cartesian derived perspective (...)
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  16. N. Leila Trapp (2011). Staff Attitudes to Talking Openly About Ethical Dilemmas: The Role of Business Ethics Conceptions and Trust. [REVIEW] Journal of Business Ethics 103 (4):543 - 552.score: 18.0
    To ensure ethical employee behavior, companies often utilize several forms of mostly one-way communication such as codes of conduct. The extent to which these efforts, in addition to informing about the company stance on ethics, are able to positively influence behavior is disputed. In contrast, research on business ethics communication and behavior indicates a relatively clear, positive link between open workplace dialogue about ethical issues and ethical conduct. In this article, I therefore address the question: What influences employee attitudes to (...)
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  17. David A. Jopling (2008). Talking Cures and Placebo Effects. OUP Oxford.score: 18.0
    Psychoanalysis has had to defend itself from a barrage of criticism throughout its history. Nevertheless, there are many who claim to have been helped by this therapy, and who claim to have achieved genuine insight into their condition. But do the psychodynamic or exploratory psychotherapies - the so-called talking cures - really help clients get in touch with their "inner", "real" or "true" selves? Do clients make important discoveries about the real causes of their behaviours, emotions, and personalities? Are (...)
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  18. Marie Farrell (2011). A Thinker's Guide to Sin: Talking About Wrongdoing Today [Book Review]. Australasian Catholic Record, The 88 (3):380.score: 18.0
    Farrell, Marie Review(s) of: A thinker's guide to sin: talking about wrongdoing today, by Neil Darragh ed. (Auckland, N.Z.: Accent Publications, 2010), pp.228, $35.
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  19. John M. Heaton (2010). The Talking Cure: Wittgenstein's Therapeutic Method for Psychotherapy. Palgrave Macmillan.score: 18.0
    The problem -- Fearless speech -- Talking versus writing -- The critical method -- Reasons and causes -- Elucidations -- Back to the rough ground -- The self and images -- A non-foundational therapy.
     
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  20. Ramin Jahanbegloo & Bhikhu Parekh (2011). Talking Politics: Bhikhu Parekh in Conversation with Ramin Jahanbegloo. OUP India.score: 18.0
    The fifth in the series of Ramin Jahanbegloo's interviews of prominent intellectuals who have influenced modern Indian thought, in Talking Politics Jahanbegloo converses with Bhikhu Parekh, one of the leading political philosophers of our time. The book addresses issues encompassing cultural diversity and global ethics to universal moral rights and duties, liberal democracy, and the importance of multiculturalism in the contemporary global scenario. The dialogue flows effortlessly from Parekh's descriptions of his early life in undivided India, his travels in (...)
     
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  21. Linda Joy Morrison (2005). Talking Back to Psychiatry: The Psychiatric Consumer/Survivor/Ex-Patient Movement. Routledge.score: 18.0
    Linda Morrison brings the voices and issues of a little-known, complex social movement to the attention of sociologists, mental health professionals, and the general public. The members of this social movement work to gain voice for their own experience, to raise consciousness of injustice and inequality, to expose the darker side of psychiatry, and to promote alternatives for people in emotional distress. Talking Back to Psychiatry explores the movement's history, its complex membership, its strategies and goals, and the varied (...)
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  22. Jennifer Mueller (2010). Does Talking the Talk Mean Walking the Walk? A Case for Forging Closer Relationships Between Teacher Education and Educational Foundations. Educational Studies 39 (2):146-162.score: 18.0
    (2006). Does Talking the Talk Mean Walking the Walk? A Case for Forging Closer Relationships Between Teacher Education and Educational Foundations. Educational Studies: Vol. 39, No. 2, pp. 146-162.
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  23. A. W. Sparkes (1994). Talking Politics: A Wordbook. Routledge.score: 18.0
    Talking Politics is a philosophical examination of some of the basic concepts of political discourse. Its primary focus is on the ordinary ; on what is said by politicians, in newspapers and by people in pubs, rather than on the works of political theorists. This is a work of , but not on political theory. Talking Politics is: * Invaluable as a source of reference for students, and contains a detailed index * Arranged thematically, around topics such as (...)
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  24. Rebecca Kukla, Talking Back: Monstrosity, Mundanity, and Cynicism in Television Talk Shows.score: 16.0
    Fertile grounds for theoretical inquiry can be found in the oddest corners. Contemporary television programming provides viewers with several talk shows of the grotesque, as I will call them, in which the aim of each episode is to put some monstrous human phenomenon on display with the help of a host and a participating studio audience. In this paper I will try to support the unlikely claim that these talk shows, which include The Jerry Springer Show and Sally Jesse Raphael (...)
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  25. Reinhard Muskens (2001). Talking About Trees and Truth-Conditions. Journal of Logic, Language and Information 10 (4):417-455.score: 16.0
    We present Logical Description Grammar (LDG), a model ofgrammar and the syntax-semantics interface based on descriptions inelementary logic. A description may simultaneously describe the syntacticstructure and the semantics of a natural language expression, i.e., thedescribing logic talks about the trees and about the truth-conditionsof the language described. Logical Description Grammars offer a naturalway of dealing with underspecification in natural language syntax andsemantics. If a logical description (up to isomorphism) has exactly onetree plus truth-conditions as a model, it completely specifies thatgrammatical (...)
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  26. Janet Smithson, Catherine Hennessy & Robin Means (2012). Online Interaction and" Real Information Flow": Contrasts Between Talking About Interdisciplinarity and Achieving Interdisciplinary Collaboration. Journal of Research Practice 8 (1):Article - P1.score: 16.0
    In this article we study how members of an interdisciplinary research team use an online forum for communicating about their research project. We use the concepts of "community of practice" and "connectivity" to consider the online interaction within a wider question of how people from different academic traditions "do" interdisciplinarity. The online forum for this Grey and Pleasant Land project did not take off as hoped, even after a series of interventions and amendments, and we consider what the barriers were (...)
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  27. Bryan Magee (ed.) (2001). Talking Philosophy: Dialogues with Fifteen Leading Philosophers. OUP Oxford.score: 16.0
    This book consists of fifteen dialogues between Bryan Magee and some of the outstanding thinkers of the twentieth century. It is based on a highly successful BBC television series which had enormous impact. The informality and clarity of the conversational form makes even the most difficult ideas accessible to the general reader. -/- Isaiah Berlin opens by considering the fundamental question 'What is philosophy?' Subsequent conversations examine such widely different schools as Marxism and existentialism. Chomsky, Quine, Marcuse, and others discuss (...)
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  28. Gerald J. Johnson (1992). Talking About Computers: From Metaphor to Jargon. [REVIEW] AI and Society 6 (3):263-270.score: 16.0
    The language used to talk about computers is uniquely colorful and sometimes extraordinarily difficult. This paper examines ‘computer discourse’ and points out its highly metaphorical nature. While the use of metaphor is unavoidable, it often leads, especially in informal settings, to the mannered use of words we call jargon. Metaphor becomes jargon when it is used too literally in a self-conscious manner. Experts often use their metaphors as though they were literally true. Technical details fall away and the metaphor is (...)
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  29. A. W. Sparkes (1991). Talking Philosophy: A Wordbook. Routledge.score: 16.0
    DISCOURSE; EXPRESSION (i) 'Discourse' is a word with a variety of meanings. One of the more useful is as an omnibus word covering both thought and talk. ...
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  30. Robert Sparrow (2002). Talking Sense About Political Correctness. Journal of Australian Studies 73:119-133.score: 15.0
  31. Susana Nuccetelli (2003). Knowing That One Knows What One is Talking About. In , New Essays on Semantic Externalism and Self-Knowledge. MIT Press. 169--184.score: 15.0
    Twin-earth thought experiments, standardly construed, support the externalist doctrine that the content of propositional attitudes involving natural-kind terms supervenes upon properties external to those who entertain them. But this doctrine in conjunction with a common view of self-knowledge might have the intolerable consequence that substantial propositions concerning the environment could be knowable a priori. Since both doctrines, externalism and privileged self-knowledge, appear independently plausible, there is then a paradox facing the attempt to hold them concurrently. I shall argue, however, that (...)
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  32. Noam Chomsky & Jerrold J. Katz (1974). What the Linguist is Talking About. Journal of Philosophy 71 (12):347-367.score: 15.0
  33. Sally Anne Haslanger (2005). What Are We Talking About? The Semantics and Politics of Social Kinds. Hypatia 20 (4):10-26.score: 15.0
    : Theorists analyzing the concepts of race and gender disagree over whether the terms refer to natural kinds, social kinds, or nothing at all. The question arises: what do we mean by the terms? It is usually assumed that ordinary intuitions of native speakers are definitive. However, I argue that contemporary semantic externalism can usefully combine with insights from Foucauldian genealogy to challenge mainstream methods of analysis and lend credibility to social constructionist projects.
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  34. Nancy Fraser (1989). Talking About Needs: Interpretive Contests as Political Conflicts in Welfare-State Societies. Ethics 99 (2):291-313.score: 15.0
  35. G. Priest (2011). Jody Azzouni. Talking About Nothing. New York: Oxford University Press, 2010. Isbn 978-0-19-973894-64. Pp. IV + 273. Philosophia Mathematica 19 (3):359-363.score: 15.0
  36. Roger M. White (2009). Talking About God: The Concept of Analogy and the Problem of Religious Language. Ashgate Pub. Ltd..score: 15.0
    Introduction -- The mathematical roots of the concept of analogy -- Aristotle : the uses of analogy -- Aristotle : analogy and language -- Thomas Aquinas -- Immanuel Kant -- Karl Barth -- Final reflections.
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  37. Jody Azzouni (2010). Talking About Nothing: Numbers, Hallucinations, and Fictions. Oxford University Press.score: 15.0
    Numbers -- Hallucinations -- Fictions -- Scientific languages, ontology, and truth -- Truth conditions and semantics.
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  38. Jack S. Crumley (1989). Talking Lions and Lion Talk: Davidson on Conceptual Schemes. Synthese 80 (3):347-371.score: 15.0
    This essay is a reconstruction and defense of Davidson''s argument against the intelligiblity of the notion of conceptual scheme. After presenting a brief clarification of Davidson''s argument in On the Very Idea of a Conceptual Scheme, I turn to reconstructing Davidson''s argument. Unlike many commentators, and occasionally Davidson, who hold that the motive force of the argument is the Principle of Charity (or the denial of the Third Dogma), I argue that there is a further principle which underlies the argument. (...)
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  39. Nicholas Dixon (2007). Trash Talking, Respect for Opponents and Good Competition. Sport, Ethics and Philosophy 1 (1):96 – 106.score: 15.0
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  40. Ralph W. Clark (1980). Fictional Entities: Talking About Them and Having Feelings About Them. Philosophical Studies 38 (4):341 - 349.score: 15.0
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  41. Adam Henschke (2010). Did You Just Say What I Think You Said? Talking About Genes, Identity and Information. Identity in the Information Society 3 (3):435-456.score: 15.0
    Genetic information is becoming increasingly used in modern life, extending beyond medicine to familial history, forensics and more. Following this expansion of use, the effect of genetic information on people’s identity and ultimately people’s quality of life is being explored in a host of different disciplines. While a multidisciplinary approach is commendable and necessary, there is the potential for the multidisciplinarity to produce conceptual misconnection. That is, while experts in one field may understand their use of a term like ‘gene’, (...)
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  42. Nikk Effingham (2012). Talking About Something (But Really Talking About Nothing). [REVIEW] Analysis 72 (2):329-340.score: 15.0
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  43. Emma Borg (2002). Pointing at Jack, Talking About Jill: Understanding Deferred Uses of Demonstratives and Pronouns. Mind and Language 17 (5):489–512.score: 15.0
    The aim of this paper is to explore the proper content of a formal semantic theory in two respects: first, clarifying which uses of expressions a formal theory should seek to accommodate, and, second, how much information the theory should contain. I explore these two questions with respect to occurrences of demonstratives and pronouns – the so- called ‘deferred’ uses – which are often classified as non-standard or figurative. I argue that, contrary to initial impressions, they must be treated as (...)
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  44. Winston H. F. Barnes (1954). Talking About Sensations. Proceedings of the Aristotelian Society 54:261-278.score: 15.0
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  45. Edward S. Reed (1992). Knowers Talking About the Known: Ecological Realism as a Philosophy of Science. Synthese 92 (1):9-23.score: 15.0
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  46. E. Eaker (2012). Talking About Something. [REVIEW] Analysis 72 (2):340-353.score: 15.0
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  47. Bernhard Weiss (2010). Rules and Talking of Rules. International Journal of Philosophical Studies 18 (2):229-241.score: 15.0
    I argue that a practice can only be taken to be one of apparent rule following if it contains a practice of policing moves within the practice. So the existence of an apparently rule-governed practice entails the existence of, what I call, a policing practice. I then argue that this entailment cannot be reconciled with a non-factualist construal of the policing practice. Thus non-factualism about the policing practice is false. Factualism about the policing practice entails realism about rules. So I (...)
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  48. Rahim Acar (2005). Talking About God and Talking About Creation: Avicenna's and Thomas Aquinas' Positions. Brill.score: 15.0
    This study compares Avicenna's and Thomas Aquinas' conceptions of God, theological language, the nature of creative action and the beginning of the universe.
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  49. James D. Carney (1962). Was Moore Talking Nonsense in 1918? Philosophy and Phenomenological Research 22 (June):521-527.score: 15.0
  50. Jeffrey Berman (2010). The Talking Cure and the Writing Cure. Philosophy, Psychiatry, and Psychology 17 (3):255-257.score: 15.0
    Few subjects have provoked more speculation or scholarly inquiry than the relationship between creativity and madness—or, in the case of Jason Thompson, the link between memoir writing and depression. Plato theorized that the poet’s madness is divinely inspired, and two thousand years later Sigmund Freud (1928/1961) admitted that “Before the problem of the creative artist analysis must, alas lay down its arms” (p. 177)—a cautionary injunction he then disregards. Should authors heed Thompson’s prudent advice not to write about present traumas, (...)
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