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Profile: Todd Moody (Saint Joseph's University)
  1. Todd C. Moody (2003). Consciousness and Complexity. Progress in Information, Complexity, and Design 2 (3).
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  2. Todd C. Moody (1996). Does God Exist?: A Dialogue. Hackett Publishing.
    Moody maps the spectrum of philosophical arguments and counterarguments for the existence of God.
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  3. Todd C. Moody (1995). Why Zombies Won't Stay Dead. Journal of Consciousness Studies 2 (4):365-372.
    There is no question that zombie thought experiments exert a strong pull on the philosophical imagination. This may be an embarrassment to the profession, as Daniel Dennett complains, but it is not an effect that is likely to vanish soon. It is natural to wonder how something as unique as consciousness could be associated with physical systems and to wonder what it would mean if it were altogether absent. I cannot possibly address all of the questions raised by my commentators (...)
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  4. Todd C. Moody (1994). Conversations with Zombies. Journal of Consciousness Studies 1 (2):196-200.
    The problem of `conscious inessentialism' is examined in the literature, and an argument is presented that the presence of consciousness is indeed marked by a behavioural difference, but that this should be looked for at the cultural level of speech communities.
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  5. Todd C. Moody (1993). Philosophy and Artificial Intelligence. Prentice-Hall.
  6. Todd C. Moody (1986). Distinguishing Consciousness. Philosophy and Phenomenological Research 47 (December):289-95.
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  7. Todd C. Moody (1986). Progress in Philosophy. American Philosophical Quarterly 23 (1):35 - 46.
    The work is an attempt to answer the transcendental question, "How is progress in philosophy possible?" The character of philosophical beliefs and doubts is examined, and it is argued that in the exigent context of philosophical practice in the agonistic analytic tradition, a certain limited doxastic voluntarism is possible. The role of both ordinary and ideal language intuitions is criticized; it is concluded that these cannot serve as uncontroversial pretheoretical givens of inquiry. As an extended example of the covert adoption (...)
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  8. Todd C. Moody (1986). The Objectivity of Transcendental Arguments. Metaphilosophy 17 (2-3):119-125.
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  9. Todd C. Moody (1985). Drawing Conclusions Against Conventionalism. Southern Journal of Philosophy 23 (3):337-345.
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