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Victor Caston [28]Victor Miles Caston [1]
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Profile: Victor Caston (University of Michigan, Ann Arbor)
  1. Victor Caston & J. -L. Labarrière (forthcoming). Pourquoi Aristote a Besoin de L'Imagination. Les Études Philosophiques.
    Le présent article offre une nouvelle interprétation du concept aristotélicien d' « imagination » ou phantasia par les moyens d'une lecture attentive du Traité de l'âme, III, 3, tout particulièrement de son début. Aristote soutient que ses prédécesseurs ne peuvent expliquer comment l'erreur se produit. Mais c'est également une difficulté pour sa propre explication des formes de base de la perception et de la pensée, et Aristote introduit la phantasia précisément pour répondre à cette question. Il soutient qu'elle ne peut (...)
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  2. Victor Caston (2009). Phantasia and Thought. In Georgios Anagnostopoulos (ed.), A Companion to Aristotle. Wiley-Blackwell. 322-34.
  3. Victor Caston, Intentionality in Ancient Philosophy. Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy.
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  4. Victor Caston (2006). Comment on Amie Thomasson's "Self-Awareness and Self-Knowledge". Psyche 12 (2).
    In this paper, I raise an objection to Thomasson.
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  5. Victor Caston (2006). Review of Dorothea Frede (Ed.), Brad Inwood (Ed.), Language and Learning: Philosophy of Language in the Hellenistic Age. [REVIEW] Notre Dame Philosophical Reviews 2006 (5).
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  6. Frank Arntzenius, Adam Elga, John Hawthorne & Victor Caston (2004). Index of MIND Vol. 113 Nos 1–4, 2004. Mind 111:452.
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  7. Victor Caston (2004). More on Aristotle on Consciousness: Reply to Sisko. Mind 113 (451):523-533.
  8. Victor Caston (2004). Review of David Sedley, Plato's Cratylus. [REVIEW] Notre Dame Philosophical Reviews 2004 (7).
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  9. Victor Caston (2004). The Spirit and the Letter: Aristotle on Perception. In Ricardo Salles (ed.), Metaphysics, Soul and Ethics: Themes From the Work of Richard Sorabji. Oxford University Press. 245-320.
     
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  10. Victor Caston (2002). Aristotle on Consciousness. Mind 111 (444):751-815.
    Aristotle's discussion of perceiving that we perceive (On the Soul 3.2) has points of contact with two contemporary debates about consciousness: the first over whether consciousness is an intrinsic feature of mental states or a higher-order thought or perception; the second concerning the qualitative nature of experience. In both cases, Aristotle's views cut down the middle of an apparent dichotomy, in a way that does justice to each set of intuitions, while avoiding their attendant difficulties. With regard to the first (...)
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  11. Alexander P. D. Mourelatos, Victor Miles Caston & Daniel W. Graham (eds.) (2002). Presocratic Philosophy: Essays in Honour of Alexander Mourelatos. Ashgate.
  12. Myles Burnyeat, Richard Gaskin, Joël Biard, Peter Simons, Victor Caston, Richard Sorabji, Christof Rapp, Hermann Weidemann, Dorothea Frede, Claude Panaccio, Elizabeth Karger, Robert Pasnau & Cyrille Michon (2001). Ancient and Medieval Theories of Intentionality. Brill.
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  13. Victor Caston (2001). TK Johansen, Aristotle on the Sense-Organs Reviewed By. Philosophy in Review 21 (2):127-129.
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  14. Victor Caston (2000). Aristotle's Argument for Why the Understanding is Not Compounded with the Body'. Proceedings of the Boston Area Colloquium in Ancient Philosophy 16:135-75.
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  15. Victor Caston (2000). Colloquium 5. Proceedings of the Boston Area Colloquium of Ancient Philosophy 16 (1):135-175.
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  16. Victor Caston (1999). Commentary on Miller. Proceedings of the Boston Area Colloquium of Ancient Philosophy 15 (1):214-230.
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  17. Victor Caston (1999). Something and Nothing: The Stoics on Concepts and Universals. Oxford Studies in Ancient Philosophy 17:145-213.
     
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  18. Victor Caston (1999). Aristotle's Two Intellects: A Modest Proposal. Phronesis 44 (3):199-227.
    In "De anima" 3.5, Aristotle argues for the existence of a second intellect, the so-called "Agent Intellect." The logical structure of his argument turns on a distinction between different types of soul, rather than different faculties within a given soul; and the attributes he assigns to the second species make it clear that his concern here -- as at the climax of his other great works, such as the "Metaphysics," the "Nicomachean" and the "Eudemian Ethics" -- is the difference between (...)
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  19. Victor Caston (1998). Aristotle and the Problem of Intentionality. Philosophy and Phenomenological Research 58 (2):249-298.
    Aristotle not only formulates the problem of intentionality explicitly, he makes a solution to it a requirement for any adequate theory of mind. His own solution, however, is not to be found in his theory of sensation, as Brentano and others have thought. In fact, it is precisely because Aristotle regards this theory as inadequate that he goes on to argue for a distinct new ability he calls "phantasia." The theory of content he develops on this basis (unlike Brentano's) is (...)
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  20. Victor Caston (1998). Commentary on Kurt Pritzl: Aristotle on the Conditions of Thought. Proceedings of the Boston Area Colloquium of Ancient Philosophy 14 (1):202-212.
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  21. Victor Caston (1997). Epiphenomenalisms, Ancient and Modern. Philosophical Review 106 (3):309-363.
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  22. Victor Caston (1997). Indifference Arguments. Philosophical Review 106 (1):136-139.
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  23. Victor Caston (1996). Aristotle on the Relation of the Intellect to the Body: Commentary on Broadie. Proceedings of the Boston Area Colloquium of Ancient Philosophy 12 (1):177-192.
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  24. Victor Caston (1996). 244 Robert Bolton. Phronesis 41 (1):38-1.
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  25. Victor Caston (1996). Why Aristotle Needs Imagination. Phronesis 41 (1):20-55.
  26. Victor Caston (1995). Book Reviews. [REVIEW] Mind 104 (413):162-166.
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  27. Victor Caston (1995). Review of Gail Fine: On Ideas. [REVIEW] Mind 104:162-166.
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  28. Victor Caston (1993). Aristotle and Supervenience. Southern Journal of Philosophy 31 (S1):107-135.
  29. Victor Caston (1993). Colloquium 6. Proceedings of the Boston Area Colloquium of Ancient Philosophy 9 (1):213-245.
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