Search results for 'Thomas Anand Holden' (try it on Scholar)

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  1. Thomas Anand Holden (2004). The Architecture of Matter: Galileo to Kant. Oxford University Press.score: 1230.0
    Thomas Holden presents a fascinating study of theories of matter in the seventeenth and eighteenth centuries. These theories were plagued by a complex of interrelated problems concerning matter's divisibility, composition, and internal architecture. Is any material body infinitely divisible? Must we posit atoms or elemental minima from which bodies are ultimately composed? Are the parts of material bodies themselves material concreta? Or are they merely potentialities or possible existents? Questions such as these -- and the press of subtler (...)
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  2. Thomas Anand Holden (2004). Bayle and the Case for Actual Parts. Journal of the History of Philosophy 42 (2):145-164.score: 870.0
    : Pierre Bayle is the most forthright and systematic early modern proponent of the actual parts doctrine, the period's counterpart to the 'doctrine of arbitrary undetached parts' familiar from current analytic mereology and metaphysics. In this paper I introduce both the actual parts account of the internal structure of matter and the rival system of potential parts. I then identify Bayle as the leading advocate of the actual parts doctrine and examine his arguments for this account.
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  3. Thomas Holden (2010). Spectres of False Divinity: Hume's Moral Atheism. Oxford University Press.score: 480.0
    Spectres of False Divinity presents a historical and critical interpretation of Hume's rejection of the existence of a deity with moral attributes. In Hume's view, no first cause or designer responsible for the ordered universe could possibly have moral attributes; nor could the existence (or non-existence) of such a being have any real implications for human practice or conduct. Hume's case for this 'moral atheism' is a central plank of both his naturalistic agenda in metaphysics and his secularizing program in (...)
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  4. Thomas Holden (2007). Robert Boyle on Things Above Reason. British Journal for the History of Philosophy 15 (2):283 – 312.score: 240.0
    Various early modern philosophers affirm the traditional distinction between ‘things above reason’ and ‘things contrary to reason.’ However, it is Robert Boyle who goes furthest to rework and defend the division, and to explore its ramifications in detail. My aim here is to examine the logical structure of Boyle’s version of the distinction, and his concomitant account of the sphere of truths beyond human understanding. I also weigh the philosophical merits of the account and clarify the relationship between Boyle’s characterization (...)
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  5. Thomas Holden (forthcoming). Hume's Absolute Necessity. Mind:fzu055.score: 240.0
    Hume regards the ‘absolute’ necessity attending demonstrable propositions as an expression of the limitations of human imagination. When we register our modal commitments in ordinary descriptive language, affirming that there are such-and-such absolute necessities, possibilities, and impossibilities, we are projecting our sense of what the human mind can and cannot conceive. In some ways the account parallels Hume’s famous treatment of the necessity of causes, and in some respects it anticipates recent expressivist theories of absolute modality. I marshal the evidence (...)
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  6. Thomas Holden (2007). Hume on Religious Affect. Archiv für Geschichte der Philosophie 89 (3):283-306.score: 240.0
    Although various points of Hume's canonical works hint at a critique of religious affect, his most explicit attack on such sentiments occurs in a letter of June 30th 1743 to his friend William Mure. In this letter Hume sets out an objection to all affective attitudes that are putatively directed toward God, and maintains that the Deity is not in fact the ‘natural object’ of any human passion. I examine this claim and canvass three possible interpretations of Hume's challenge to (...)
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  7. Thomas Holden (2011). 'The Modern Disciple of the Academy': Hume, Shelley, and Sir William Drummond. Journal of Scottish Philosophy 9 (2):161-188.score: 240.0
    Sir William Drummond (1770?-1828) enjoyed considerable notoriety in the early nineteenth century as the author of the Academical Questions (1805), a manifesto for immaterialism that is at the same time a creative synthesis of ancient and modern forms of scepticism. In this paper I advance an interpretation of Drummond's work that emphasises his extensive employment and adaptation of Hume's own ‘Academical or Sceptical Philosophy’. I also document the impact of the Academical Questions on the contemporary philosophical scene, including its decisive (...)
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  8. Thomas Holden (2002). Infinite Divisibility and Actual Parts in Hume’s Treatise. Hume Studies 28 (1):3-25.score: 240.0
    According to a standard interpretation of Hume’s argument against infinite divisibility, Hume is raising a purely formal problem for mathematical constructions of infinite divisibility, divorced from all thought of the stuffing or filling of actual physical continua. I resist this. Hume’s argument must be understood in the context of a popular early modern account of the metaphysical status of the parts of physical quantities. This interpretation disarms the standard mathematical objections to Hume’s reasoning; I also defend it on textual and (...)
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  9. Thomas Holden (2005). Religion and Moral Prohibition in Hume's 'Of Suicide'. Hume Studies 31 (2):189-210.score: 240.0
    This paper presents a new analysis of the logical structure of Hume’s attack on the theological objection to suicide. I suggest that Hume intends his reasoning in “Of Suicide” to generalize, covering not just suicide but any arbitrary action: his implied conclusion is that no human action can violate a duty to God. I contrast my reading with a series of recent interpretations, and argue that the various criticisms of Hume’s reasoning are based on a misunderstanding of what he is (...)
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  10. Kati Hannken-Illjes, Livia Holden, Alexander Kozin & Thomas Scheffer (2007). Trial and Error – Failing and Learning in Criminal Proceedings. International Journal for the Semiotics of Law - Revue Internationale de Sémiotique Juridique 20 (2):159-190.score: 240.0
    This paper addresses the selective mechanisms by which criminal proceedings produce strong arguments. It does so by focusing on the failing of argument themes (topoi) in the course of criminal proceedings, rather than on their career. In a further step, the notion of failing is bound to learning: different forms of failing point at different ways and places of learning. The study is comparative, relating cases from four different legal regimes (England, USA, Italy and Germany) that are taken from four (...)
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  11. Mark P. Holden, Nora S. Newcombe & Thomas F. Shipley (2013). Location Memory in the Real World: Category Adjustment Effects in 3-Dimensional Space. Cognition 128 (1):45-55.score: 240.0
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  12. R. S. D. Thomas (1999). Mathematical Proof: Dedicated to the Memory of A. Thomas Tymoczko (1943 9 1-1996 8 9). Philosophia Mathematica 7 (1):3-4.score: 120.0
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  13. D. A. Lloyd Thomas (1995). Thomas Hurka, Perfectionism, New York, Oxford University Press, 1993, Pp. Xi + 222. Utilitas 7 (02):327-.score: 120.0
  14. Cheryl Thomas (1999). Norman L. Thomas 1925-1997. Proceedings and Addresses of the American Philosophical Association 72 (5):217 - 219.score: 120.0
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  15. Hugh M. Thomas (2012). Shame, Masculinity, and the Death of Thomas Becket. Speculum 87 (4):1050-1088.score: 120.0
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  16. Harry Thomas (1974). The Linguistic Geography of Wales. Alan R. Thomas Pp. Xiv + 558. (University of Wales Press, Cardiff, 1973.) Price £10. [REVIEW] Journal of Biosocial Science 6 (3):393-396.score: 120.0
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  17. Ivo Thomas (1965). The Written Liar and Thomas Oliver. Notre Dame Journal of Formal Logic 6 (3):201-208.score: 120.0
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  18. David Thomas (2008). Thomas E. Burman, Reading the Qur'ān in Latin Christendom, 1140–1560.(Material Texts.) Philadelphia: University of Pennsylvania Press, 2007. Pp. Vii, 317; 10 Black-and-White Figures. $59.95. [REVIEW] Speculum 83 (4):963-964.score: 120.0
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  19. J. Heywood Thomas (1979). D. O. Thomas. The Honest Mind: The Thought and Work of Richard Price. Pp. Vi + 306. (Clarendon Press: Oxford University Press, 1977.) £12.50. [REVIEW] Religious Studies 15 (2):257.score: 120.0
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  20. Hugh Thomas (2008). Michael Staunton, Thomas Becket and His Biographers.(Studies in the History of Medieval Religion, 28.) Woodbridge, Eng., and Rochester, NY: Boydell and Brewer, 2006. Pp. Viii, 246. $80. [REVIEW] Speculum 83 (3):760-762.score: 120.0
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  21. J. Heywood Thomas (1980). Thomas C. Oden (Ed.), Parables of Kierkegaard. Pp. 186+Xxv, (Princeton, Princeton University Press, 1978.) $10.00. [REVIEW] Religious Studies 16 (3):368.score: 120.0
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  22. John of St Thomas (1955). The Material Logic of John of St. Thomas: Basic Treatises. Chicago, University of Chicago Press.score: 120.0
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  23. Rico Vitz (2010). Thomas Holden, Spectres of False Divinity: Hume's Moral Atheism. [REVIEW] Notre Dame Philosophical Reviews 2010 (10).score: 72.0
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  24. Patrick Madigan (2013). Spectres of False Divinity: Hume's Moral Atheism. By Thomas Holden. Pp. Xvi, 246, Oxford University Press, 2010, £35.00. [REVIEW] Heythrop Journal 54 (2):331-332.score: 72.0
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  25. K. R. Merrill (2012). Spectres of False Divinity: Hume's Moral Atheism, by Thomas Holden. Mind 121 (483):825-830.score: 72.0
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  26. Richard J. Blackwell (2005). Review of Thomas Holden, The Architecture of Matter: Galileo to Kant. [REVIEW] Notre Dame Philosophical Reviews 2005 (6).score: 72.0
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  27. Robert A. Larmer (2010). Thomas Holden Spectres of False Divinity: Hume's Moral Atheism (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2010). Pp. Xiii+ 246.£ 35.00, $55.00 (Hbk). ISBN 978 0 19 957994 5. [REVIEW] Religious Studies 46 (4):541-545.score: 72.0
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  28. Ryan Nichols (2012). Holden, Thomas. 2010. Spectres of False Divinity: Hume's Moral Atheism. Oxford: Oxford University Press. $50. ISBN: 0199579946. [REVIEW] Journal of Scottish Philosophy 10 (1):117-120.score: 72.0
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  29. C. Wilson (2005). Thomas Holden: The Architecture of Matter: Galileo to Kant. British Journal for the History of Philosophy 13 (3).score: 72.0
     
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  30. Anand Pillay & Thomas Scanlon (2002). Compact Complex Manifolds with the DOP and Other Properties. Journal of Symbolic Logic 67 (2):737-743.score: 24.0
    We point out that a certain complex compact manifold constructed by Lieberman has the dimensional order property, and has U-rank different from Morley rank. We also give a sufficient condition for a Kahler manifold to be totally degenerate (that is, to be an indiscernible set, in its canonical language) and point out that there are K3 surfaces which satisfy these conditions.
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  31. Thomas Chandler & Anand R. Marri (2012). Civic Engagement About Climate Change: A Case Study of Three Educators and Their Practice. Journal of Social Studies Research 36 (1):47-74.score: 24.0
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  32. Bernard J. Kohlbrenner, Edgar B. Gumbert, Richard Wisniewski, Daniel Dorotich, James R. Sheffield, George W. Bilicic, Frank A. Stone, Thomas P. Gleason, Richard S. Pelczar, H. C. Sherman, Kal I. Gezi & Anand Malik (1974). Book Review Section 2. [REVIEW] Educational Studies 5 (1-2):52-61.score: 24.0
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  33. Barry Smith, Anand Kumar & Thomas Bittner (2005). Basic Formal Ontology for Bioinformatics. IFOMIS Reports.score: 24.0
    Two senses of ‘ontology’ can be distinguished in the current literature. First is the sense favored by information scientists, who view ontologies as software implementations designed to capture in some formal way the consensus conceptualization shared by those working on information systems or databases in a given domain. [Gruber 1993] Second is the sense favored by philosophers, who regard ontologies as theories of different types of entities (objects, processes, relations, functions) [Smith 2003]. Where information systems ontologists seek to maximize reasoning (...)
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  34. Rupert Richard Arrowsmith (2010). Modernism and the Museum: Asian, African, and Pacific Art and the London Avant-Garde. OUP Oxford.score: 24.0
    Modernism and the Museum proposes an entirely new way of looking at the evolution of Modernist art and literature in the West. It shows that existing surveys of Modernism tend to treat the early stages of the movement as a purely European phenomenon, and fail to take account of the powerful and direct influence of Asia, Africa, and the Pacific islands operating via museums and exhibitions, particularly in London. The book presents the poet Ezra Pound and the sculptor Jacob Epstein (...)
     
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  35. Kaushik Basu & Ravi Kanbur (eds.) (2008). Arguments for a Better World: Essays in Honor of Amartya Sen: Volume I: Ethics, Welfare, and Measurement and Volume II: Society, Institutions, and Development. OUP Oxford.score: 24.0
    Amartya Sen has made deep and lasting contributions to the academic disciplines of economics, philosophy, and the social sciences more broadly. He has engaged in policy dialogue and public debate, advancing the cause of a human development focused policy agenda, and a tolerant and democratic polity. This argumentative Indian has made the case for the poorest of the poor, and for plurality in cultural perspective. It is not surprising that he has won the highest awards, ranging from the Nobel Prize (...)
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  36. Thomas Davidson (1897). Book Review: La Politique de Saint Thomas d'Aquin. Edouard Crahay. [REVIEW] Ethics 7 (3):394-.score: 21.0
    Thomas Davidson's review on Edouard Crahay's book on the politics of St. Thomas.
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  37. Thomas Davidson (1897). Book Review: Etudes Historiques sur l'Esthetique de Saint Thomas d'Aquin. Maurice de Wulf. [REVIEW] Ethics 7 (3):392-.score: 21.0
    Thomas Davidson's review of Maurice de Wulf's book of historical studies on the aesthetics of St. Thomas.
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  38. Thomas M. Osborne Jr (2014). Human Action in Thomas Aquinas, John Duns Scotus, and William of Ockham. The Catholic University of America Press.score: 21.0
    Thomas M. Osborne Jr. ... Vivarium 32 (1994): 62–71. te Velde, Rude A. “Natura in se ipsa recurva est: Duns Scotus and Aquinas on the Relationship between Nature and Will.” In John Duns Scotus: ... “William of Ockham's Theological Ethics .
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  39. Caleb Cohoe (2013). There Must Be A First: Why Thomas Aquinas Rejects Infinite, Essentially Ordered, Causal Series. British Journal for the History of Philosophy 21 (5):838 - 856.score: 18.0
    Several of Thomas Aquinas's proofs for the existence of God rely on the claim that causal series cannot proceed in infinitum. I argue that Aquinas has good reason to hold this claim given his conception of causation. Because he holds that effects are ontologically dependent on their causes, he holds that the relevant causal series are wholly derivative: the later members of such series serve as causes only insofar as they have been caused by and are effects of the (...)
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  40. Scott M. Williams (2010). Augustine, Thomas Aquinas, Henry of Ghent, and John Duns Scotus: On the Theology of the Father's Intellectual Generation of the Word. Recherches de Théologie Et Philosophie Médiévales 77 (1):35-81.score: 18.0
    There are two general routes that Augustine suggests in De Trinitate, XV, 14-16, 23-25, for a psychological account of the Father's intellectual generation of the Word. Thomas Aquinas and Henry of Ghent, in their own ways, follow the first route; John Duns Scotus follows the second. Aquinas, Henry, and Scotus's psychological accounts entail different theological opinions. For example, Aquinas (but neither Henry nor Scotus) thinks that the Father needs the Word to know the divine essence. If we compare the (...)
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  41. Robert C. Koons & Logan Paul Gage (2011). St. Thomas Aquinas on Intelligent Design. Proceedings of the American Catholic Philosophical Association 85:79-97.score: 18.0
    Recently, the Intelligent Design (ID) movement has challenged the claim of many in the scientific establishment that nature gives no empirical signs of having been deliberately designed. In particular, ID arguments in biology dispute the notion that neo-Darwinian evolution is the only viable scientific explanation of the origin of biological novelty, arguing that there are telltale signs of the activity of intelligence which can be recognized and studied empirically. In recent years, a number of Catholic philosophers, theologians, and scientists have (...)
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  42. Rebecca Copenhaver (2006). Thomas Reid's Philosophy of Mind: Consciousness and Intentionality. Philosophy Compass 1 (3):279-289.score: 18.0
    Thomas Reid’s epistemological ambitions are decisively at the center of his work. However, if we take such ambitions to be the whole story, we are apt to overlook the theory of mind that Reid develops and deploys against the theory of ideas. Reid’s philosophy of mind is sophisticated and strikingly contemporary, and has, until recently, been lost in the shadow of his other philosophical accomplishments. Here I survey some aspects of Reid’s theory of mind that I find most interesting. (...)
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  43. Nicola Mößner (2011). Thought Styles and Paradigms—a Comparative Study of Ludwik Fleck and Thomas S. Kuhn. Studies in History and Philosophy of Science 42 (2):362–371.score: 18.0
    At first glance there seem to be many similarities between Thomas S. Kuhn’s and Ludwik Fleck’s accounts of the development of scientific knowledge. Notably, both pay attention to the role played by the scientific community in the development of scientific knowledge. But putting first impressions aside, one can criticise some philosophers for being too hasty in their attempt to find supposed similarities in the works of the two men. Having acknowledged that Fleck anticipated some of Kuhn’s later theses, there (...)
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  44. Brian Francis Conolly (2007). Averroes, Thomas Aquinas and Giles of Rome on How is Man Understands. Vivarium 45 (1):69-92.score: 18.0
    Giles of Rome, in his early treatise, De plurificatione possibilis intellectus, criticizes the arguments of Thomas Aquinas against the Averroist doctrine of the uniqueness of the possible intellect on the grounds that Aquinas does not fully appreciate the distinction between material and intentional forms and the differences in how these forms are generated. Nevertheless, like Aquinas, he argues that Averroes' doctrine still results in the apparently absurd consequence that homo non intelligit, i.e., the individual, particular man, this man, does (...)
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  45. Stig Brorson & Hanne Andersen (2001). Stabilizing and Changing Phenomenal Worlds: Ludwik Fleck and Thomas Kuhn on Scientific Literature. [REVIEW] Journal for General Philosophy of Science 32 (1):109-129.score: 18.0
    In the work of both Ludwik Fleck and Thomas Kuhn the scientific literature plays important roles for stability and change of scientific phenomenal worlds. In this article we shall introduce the analyses of scientific literature provided by Fleck and Kuhn, respectively. From this background we shall discuss the problem of how divergent thinking can emerge in a dogmatic atmosphere. We shall argue that in their accounts of the factors inducing changes of scientific phenomenal worlds Fleck and Kuhn offer substantially (...)
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  46. Tommy J. Curry (2013). The Fortune of Wells: Ida B. Wells-Barnett's Use of T. Thomas Fortune's Philosophy of Social Agitation as a Prolegomenon to Militant Civil Rights Activism. Transactions of the Charles S. Peirce Society 48 (4):456-482.score: 18.0
    Jesus Christ may be regarded as the chief spirit of agitation and innovation. He himself declared, “I come not to bring peace, but a sword.” One cannot delve seriously into the centuries of activism and scholarship against racism, Jim Crowism, and the terrorism of lynching without encountering the legacies of Timothy Thomas Fortune and Ida B. Wells-Barnett. Black scholars from the 19th century to the present have been inspired by the sociological and economic works of Fortune and Wells. Scholars (...)
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  47. Christopher Rowe (2012). Socrates on Reason, Appetite and Passion: A Response to Thomas C. Brickhouse and Nicholas D. Smith, Socratic Moral Psychology. [REVIEW] Journal of Ethics 16 (3):305-324.score: 18.0
    Section 1 of this essay distinguishes between four interpretations of Socratic intellectualism, which are, very roughly: (1) a version in which on any given occasion desire, and then action, is determined by what we think will turn out best for us, that being what we all, always, really desire; (2) a version in which on any given occasion action is determined by what we think will best satisfy our permanent desire for what is really best for us; (3) a version (...)
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  48. Roberto Hofmeister Pich (2010). Thomas Reid sobre Concepção, Percepção e relação mente-mundo exterior. Veritas 55 (2).score: 18.0
    The notion of “conception” plays a central role in Thomas Reid’s theory of perceptual knowledge, although “conception” might be studied for itself as a source of knowledge. In this study, we attempt to expose systematically the several contexts where Reid deals with the source of knowledge and the kind of mental operation called “conception”. The purpose is to understand a specific aspect of the deliverances of “conception” in Reid’s theory of perception, namely, a direct relationship, not mediated by ideas, (...)
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  49. Douglas R. Anderson (2004). Philosophy as Teaching: James's "Knight Errant," Thomas Davidson. Journal of Speculative Philosophy 18 (3):239-247.score: 18.0
    In 1905 William James wrote an essay in McClure's Magazine recalling the importance to his own work of the Scottish-born philosopher Thomas Davidson. In the essay, James states that Davidson was "essentially a teacher." What is interesting when one looks at Davidson's life and work is that, for Davidson, teaching does seem to be an essential feature of what it means to be a philosopher. Here, I develop how Davidson construes this linking of philosophy and teaching with a concluding (...)
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  50. Fabrizio Amerini (2011). Pragmatics and Semantics in Thomas Aquinas. Vivarium 49 (1-3):95-126.score: 18.0
    Thomas Aquinas's account of the semantics of names is based on two fundamental distinctions: the distinction between a name's mode of signifying and the signified object, and that between the cause and the goal of a name's signification, i.e. that from which a name was instituted to signify and that which a name actually signifies. Thomas endows names with a two-layer signification: names are introduced into language to designate primarily conceptions of extramental things and secondarily the particular extramental (...)
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