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  1. Thomas Cook, Adequate Understanding of Inadequate Ideas: Power and Paradox in Spinoza's Cognitive Therapy.
    Spinoza shared with his contemporaries the conviction that the passions are, on the whole, unruly and destructive. A life of virtue requires that the passions be controlled, if not entirely vanquished, and the preferred means of imposing this control over the passions is via the power of reason. But there was little agreement in the seventeenth century about just what gives reason its strength and how its power can be brought to bear upon the wayward passions.
     
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  2. Thomas Cook (1998). Spinoza and the Plasticity of Mind. Studia Spinozana: An International and Interdisciplinary Series 14:111-136.
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  3. Thomas Cook (1996). Reply to Harris. Studia Spinozana: An International and Interdisciplinary Series 12:211-214.
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  4. Thomas D. Cook (1989). A Whirlwind at My Back...": Spinozistic Themes in Bernard Malamud's" the Fixer. Studia Spinozana: An International and Interdisciplinary Series 5:15-28.
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  5. Thomas D. Cook & Donald T. Campbell (1986). The Causal Assumptions of Quasi-Experimental Practice. Synthese 68 (1):141 - 180.
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  6. Vincent Bam, Thomas Cook & John Lincourt (1979). Hypothetical Fallibilism in Peirce and Jevons. Transactions of the Charles S. Peirce Society 15 (2):132 - 157.
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  7. Thomas I. Cook (1954). The Political System: The Stubborn Search for a Science of Politics. Journal of Philosophy 51 (4):128-137.
  8. Thomas I. Cook (1939). Political Obligation, Democracy, and Moralistic Legislation. Ethics 49 (2):148-168.
  9. Thomas I. Cook (1939). Science: Natural and Social. Philosophy of Science 6 (3):318-327.
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  10. Thomas Ira Cook (1936). History of Political Philosophy From Plato to Burke. New York, Prentice-Hall, Inc..