Search results for 'Th Vogel' (try it on Scholar)

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  1.  4
    E. V. Aster & Th Vogel (1931). Kritische Bemerkungen Zu Hugo Dinglers Buch “Das Experiment”. Erkenntnis 2 (1):1-20.
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  2.  10
    S. J. Luck & E. K. Vogel (1998). Response From Luck and Vogel. Trends in Cognitive Sciences 2 (3):78-79.
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  3.  33
    Hans Ulrich Vogel, Günter Dux & Mark Elvin (eds.) (2010). Concepts of Nature: A Chinese-European Cross-Cultural Perspective. Brill.
    This book, inspired by the sociologist Günter Dux, co-edited by the historian Hans Ulrich Vogel, and introduced by Mark Elvin, is a collective intellectual ...
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  4. Berthold Vogel (forthcoming). Die Rhythmen des Sozialen. Rhuthmos.
    Aufsteigen oder verarmen, Beschleunigung oder Stillstand - im Werk des französischen Soziologen Pierre Bourdieu spielt Zeit eine grosse Rolle. Die Wochenzeitung Nr. 10/2009. Wir danken Berthold Vogel für die Erlaubnis, diesen Text zu reproduzieren. Der Begriff der Prekarität avancierte in den vergangenen Jahren zum Signalwort neuer sozialer Ungleichheiten. Das gilt insbesondere mit Blick auf die Arbeitswelt. Im Begriff der Prekarität geht es aber nicht nur um den Zuwachs von - Sociologie – Nouvel article.
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  5.  1
    Matthias Vogel (2012). Media of Reason: A Theory of Rationality. Columbia University Press.
    Guided by the work of Jürgen Habermas, Donald Davidson, and a range of media theorists, including Marshall McLuhan, Vogel rebuilds, if he does not remake, the relationship among various forms of media -- books, movies, newspapers, the ...
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  6. Lawrence Vogel (1994). The Fragile We: Ethical Implications of Heidegger's "Being and Time". Northwestern University Press.
    Critics have charged that Heidegger's account of authenticity is morally nihilistic, that his fundamental ontology is either egocentric or chauvinistic; and many see Heidegger's turn to Nazism in 1933 as following logically from an indifference, and even hostility, to "otherness" in the premises of his early philosophy. In_ The Fragile "We": Ethical Implications of Heidegger's "Being and Time,"_ Lawrence Vogel presents three interpretations of authentic existence--the existentialist, the historicist, and the cosmopolitan--each of which is a plausible version of the (...)
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  7.  14
    Lise Vogel (1995). Woman Questions: Essays for a Materialist Feminism. Pluto Press.
    The essays are grouped in three sections. In Part I Vogel considers the relationship between feminism and socialism.
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  8. Jonathan Vogel (2000). Reliabilism Leveled. Journal of Philosophy 97 (11):602-623.
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  9. Jonathan Vogel (1990). Cartesian Skepticism and Inference to the Best Explanation. Journal of Philosophy 87 (11):658-666.
  10. Jonathan Vogel (2008). Epistemic Bootstrapping. Journal of Philosophy 105 (9):518-539.
  11. Jonathan Vogel (1999). The New Relevant Alternatives Theory. Philosophical Perspectives 13 (s13):155-180.
  12.  7
    Carmel M. Martin, Carl Vogel, Deirdre Grady, Atieh Zarabzadeh, Lucy Hederman, John Kellett, Kevin Smith & Brendan O' Shea (2012). Implementation of Complex Adaptive Chronic Care: The Patient Journey Record System (PaJR). Journal of Evaluation in Clinical Practice 18 (6):1226-1234.
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  13. Jonathan Vogel (2007). Subjunctivitis. Philosophical Studies 134 (1):73 - 88.
    Subjunctivitis is the doctrine that what is distinctive about knowledge is essential modal in character, and thus is captured by certain subjunctive conditionals. One principal formulation of subjunctivism invokes a ``sensitivity condition'' (Nozick, De Rose), the other invokes a ``safety condition'' (Sosa). It is shown in detail how defects in the sensitivity condition generate unwanted results, and that the virtues of that condition are merely apparent. The safety condition is untenable also, because it is too easily satisfied. A powerful motivation (...)
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  14. Jonathan Vogel (2004). Skeptical Arguments. Philosophical Issues 14 (1):426–455.
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  15.  33
    Steven Vogel (2003). The Nature of Artifacts. Environmental Ethics 25 (2):149-168.
    Philosophers such as Eric Katz and Robert Elliot have argued against ecological restoration on the grounds that restored landscapes are no longer natural. Katz calls them “artifacts,” but the sharp distinction between nature and artifact doesn’t hold up. Why should the products of one particular natural species be seen as somehow escaping nature? Katz’s account identifies an artifact too tightly with the intentions of its creator: artifacts always have more to them than what their creators intended, and furthermore the intention (...)
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  16.  18
    Lawrence Vogel (1994). The Fragile "We": Ethical Implications of Heidegger's Being and Time. Northwestern University Press.
    Introduction: Fundamental Ontology as a "Fundamental Ethics" In his "Letter on Humanism" Martin Heidegger claims that the fundamental ontology he works out ...
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  17. Jonathan Vogel (2010). Luminosity and Indiscriminability. Philosophical Perspectives 24 (1):547-572.
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  18. Jonathan Vogel (1990). ``Are There Counterexamples to the Closure Principle?". In Michael David Roth & Glenn Ross (eds.), Doubting: Contemporary Perspectives on Skepiticism. Dordrecht: Kluwer 13-29.
     
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  19.  72
    Jonathan Vogel (1993). Dismissing Skeptical Possibilities. Philosophical Studies 70 (3):235 - 250.
  20.  27
    Steven Vogel (2002). Environmental Philosophy After the End of Nature. Environmental Ethics 24 (1):23-39.
    I call for “postnaturalism” in environmental philosophy—for an environmental philosophy that no longer employs the concept nature. First, the term is too ambiguous and philosophically dangerous and, second, McKibben and others who argue that nature has already ended are probably right—except that perhaps nature has always already ended. Poststructuralism, environmental history, and recent science studies all point in the same direction: the world we inhabit is always already one transformed by human practices. Environmental questions are social and political ones, to (...)
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  21. Jonathan Vogel (2008). Internalist Responses to Skepticism. In John Greco (ed.), The Oxford Handbook of Skepticism. Oxford University Press
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  22.  58
    Jonathan Vogel (2010). BonJour on Explanation and Skepticism. Studies in History and Philosophy of Science Part A 41 (4):413-421.
    Laurence BonJour, among others, has argued that inference to the best explanation allows us to reject skeptical hypotheses in favor of our common-sense view of the world. BonJour considers several skeptical hypotheses, specifically: our experiences arise by mere chance, uncaused; the simple hypothesis which states merely that our experiences are caused unveridically; and an elaborated hypothesis which explains in detail how our unveridical experiences are brought about. A central issue is whether the coherence of one’s experience makes that experience more (...)
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  23. Jonathan Vogel (2006). Externalism Resisted. [REVIEW] Philosophical Studies 131 (3):729 - 742.
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  24.  36
    Jonathan Vogel (1992). Sklar on Methodological Conservatism. Philosophy and Phenomenological Research 52 (1):125-131.
  25. Jonathan Vogel (2004). Review: Putting Skeptics in Their Place: The Nature of Skeptical Arguments and Their Role in Philosophical Inquiry. [REVIEW] Mind 113 (451):552-555.
  26.  33
    Jonathan Vogel (1997). Skepticism and Foundationalism. Journal of Philosophical Research 22:11-28.
    Michael WiIliams maintains that skepticism about the extemal worId is vitiated by a commitment to foundationalism and epistemological realism. (The latter is, approximately, the view that there is such a thing as knowledge of the extemal world in general, which the skeptic can take as a target). I argue that skepticism is not encumbered in the ways Williams supposes. What matters, first of all, is that we can’t perceive the difference between being in an ordinary environment and being in the (...)
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  27.  9
    David Vogel (1993). Differing National Approaches to Business Ethics. Business Ethics 2 (3):164–171.
    What is unique about the development of business ethics in the USA, and how does it compare with various countries of Europe and with Japan? Institutional, legal, social and cultural factors are identified by the Professor of Business and Public Policy at the Haas School of Business, University of California at Berkeley. An earlier version of this article titled “The Globalization of Business Ethics: Why America Remains Distinctive” was published in the Fall 1992 issue of the California Management Review, Vol. (...)
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  28.  13
    Murel R. Vogel (1946). Man and Society. Thought: A Journal of Philosophy 21 (1):182-184.
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  29.  44
    Steven Vogel (1988). Marx and Alienation From Nature. Social Theory and Practice 14 (3):367-387.
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  30.  29
    Ludwig Feuerbach & Manfred H. Vogel (1966). Principles of the Philosophy of the Future. Monograph Collection (Matt - Pseudo).
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  31.  11
    Murel Vogel (1942). Aristotle and Anglican Religious Thought. Thought: A Journal of Philosophy 17 (4):752-752.
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  32.  78
    Jonathan Vogel (1993). The Problem of Self-Knowledge in Kant's "Refutation of Idealism": Two Recent Views. Philosophy and Phenomenological Research 53 (4):875-887.
  33.  19
    Murel R. Vogel (1964). The Logic of Perfection and Other Essays in Neoclassical Metaphysics. New Scholasticism 38 (3):409-411.
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  34.  73
    Jonathan Vogel (2004). Speaking of Knowledge. Philosophical Issues 14 (1):501–509.
  35.  18
    David Vogel (1991). The Ethical Roots of Business Ethics. Business Ethics Quarterly 1 (1):101-120.
    This paper traces the historical roots of some of our current preoccupations with the ethics of business. Its central argument is that many of the contemporary criteria that we use to evaluate the ethics of business are not new; rather, they date back several centuries. This paper illustrates this thesis by comparing historical and contemporary discussions of three sets of issues: the relationship between ethics and profits, the relationship between private gain and the public good and the tension between the (...)
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  36.  14
    Lawrence Vogel (2006). Natural Law Judaism?: The Genesis of Bioethics in Hans Jonas, Leo Strauss, and Leon Kass. Hastings Center Report 36 (3):32-44.
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  37. Hans-Christian Lucas, Burkhard Tuschling & Ulrich Vogel (eds.) (2004). Hegels Enzyklopädisches System der Philosophie: Von der "Wissenschaft der Logik" Zur Philosophie des Absoluten Geistes. Frommann-Holzboog.
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  38. Steven Vogel (1996). Reification and the Nonidentical. On the Problem of Nature in Lukács and Adorno. In Lenore Langsdorf, Stephen Watson, Bower H. & E. Marya (eds.), Phenomenology, Interpretation and Community. State University of New York Press
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  39.  14
    Lawrence Vogel (2001). Jewish Philosophies After Heidegger: Imagining a Dialogue Between Jonas and Levinas. Graduate Faculty Philosophy Journal 23 (1):119-146.
  40.  19
    Steven Vogel (2014). On Alienation From the Built Environment. Ethical Theory and Moral Practice 17 (1):87-96.
    If “environment” means “that which environs us,” it isn’t clear why environmentalist thinkers so often identify it with nature and not with the built environment that a quick glance around would reveal is what we’re actually environed by. It’s a familiar claim that we’re “alienated from nature,” but I argue that what we’re really alienated from is the built environment itself. Typically talk of alienation from nature involves the claim that we fail to acknowledge nature’s otherness, but the built environment (...)
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  41.  13
    Tom O. Delmont, Pascal Simonet & Timothy M. Vogel (unknown). Prospects & Overviews. Bioessays 35:744-754.
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  42.  30
    David Vogel (2001). How Green is Judaism? Exploring Jewish Environmental Ethics. Business Ethics Quarterly 11 (2):349-363.
    This article draws on ancient and medieval Jewish texts to explore the role of the physical environment in Jewish thought. Itsituates Jewish teachings in the context of the debate between anthropocentrism and ecocentrism, discusses the Jewish view ofnature, and reviews various interpretations of an important Biblical precept of environmental ethics. It argues that while Jewish thoughtcontains many "green" elements, it also contains a number of beliefs that challenge some contemporary environmental values.
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  43.  7
    Jack Vogel (1981). Future Directions and Human Values. World Futures 18 (3):223-238.
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  44. Jonathan Vogel (1999). Causation and Subjectivity. In Robert Stern (ed.), Transcendental Arguments: Problems and Prospects. Oxford: Clarendon Press
  45.  18
    Murel R. Vogel (1947). The Tractatus De Praedestinatione Et De Praescientia Dei Et De Futuris Contingentibus of William Ockham. Thought: A Journal of Philosophy 22 (1):177-179.
  46.  32
    Lawrence Vogel (1995). Hans Jonas's Diagnosis of Nihilism: The Case of Heidegger. International Journal of Philosophical Studies 3 (1):55 – 72.
    I show how Hans Jonas, one of Heidegger's most distinguished Jewish students, traces his mentor's susceptibility to Nazism to a moral nihilism at the heart of Heidegger's teaching in "Being and Time". I then demonstrate how Jonas's own "existential interpretation of the biological facts" and metaphysical grounding of "an imperative of responsibility" provide one of the most systematic and challenging rejoinders to the moral failings of Heidegger's thought.
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  47.  4
    Tim Crane, Lawrence Vogel, Gerardine Meaney & Michael Hampe (1993). Critical Notices. International Journal of Philosophical Studies 1 (2):313 – 353.
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  48.  38
    Thomas Tymoczko & Jonathan Vogel (1992). The Exorcist's Nightmare: A Reply to Crispin Wright. Mind 101 (403):543-552.
    Crispin Wright tried to refute classical 'Cartesian' skepticism contending that its core argument is extendible to a reductio ad absurdum (_Mind, 100, 87-116, 1991). We show both that Wright is mistaken and that his mistakes are philosophically illuminating. Wright's 'best version' of skepticism turns on a concept of warranted belief. By his definition, many of our well-founded beliefs about the external world and mathematics would not be warranted. Wright's position worsens if we take 'warranted belief' to be implicitly defined by (...)
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  49.  5
    Steven Vogel (2000). Natural Causes. [REVIEW] Environmental Ethics 22 (3):315-318.
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  50.  10
    Steven Vogel (2011). Why "Nature" has No Place in Environmental Philosophy. In Gregory E. Kaebnick (ed.), The Ideal of Nature: Debates About Biotechnology and the Environment. Johns Hopkins University Press 84.
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