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  1. W. T. Stace (1980). Religion and the Modern Mind. Greenwood Press.
  2. W. T. Stace (1967). Man Against Darkness, and Other Essays. [Pittsburgh]University of Pittsburgh Press.
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  3. W. T. Stace, Alfred P. Stiernotte & D. T. Suzuki (1964). The Hundred Thousand Songs of Milarepa. Philosophy East and West 14 (1):59-65.
     
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  4. W. T. Stace (1960/1987). Mysticism and Philosophy. Distributed by St. Martin's Press.
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  5. W. T. Stace (1959). The Mystical Form of Western Spirituality. Philosophy East and West 9 (1/2):43-44.
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  6. W. T. Stace (1958). Some Misinterpretations of Empiricism. Mind 67 (268):465-484.
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  7. W. T. Stace (1955). Mysticism and Human Reason. [Tucson, University of Arizona Press.
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  8. W. T. Stace (1955). The Philosophy of Hegel. [New York]Dover Publications.
     
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  9. W. T. Stace (1953). Religion and the Modern Mind. By Jacob Taubes. [REVIEW] Ethics 64:137.
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  10. W. T. Stace (1953). Time and Eternity: An Essay on the Philosophy of Religion. Philosophy East and West 3 (3):275-276.
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  11. W. T. Stace (1952/1969). Time and Eternity. New York, Greenwood Press.
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  12. W. T. Stace (1950). What Are Our Values? Lincoln, University of Nebraska.
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  13. W. T. Stace (1949). Metaphysics and Existence. Philosophy and Phenomenological Research 9 (3):458-462.
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  14. W. T. Stace (1949). The Parmenidean Dogma. Philosophy 24 (90):195 - 204.
    By the Parmenidean dogma I mean the proposition that “something cannot come put of nothing.” If you like to add the other half of the common statement it is that “something cannot become nothing.” But in this paper I shall be thinking mainly of the first proposition. I call it the Parmenidean dogma because, although it may have been implicit in much human thought before Parmenides, it was he, so far as I know, who first made it explicit in the (...)
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  15. W. T. Stace (1948). Critical Notices. Mind 57 (225):71-85.
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  16. W. T. Stace (1948). LEWIS, C. I. - An Analysis of Knowledge and Valuation. [REVIEW] Mind 57:71.
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  17. W. T. Stace (1947). Are All Empirical Statements Merely Hypotheses? Journal of Philosophy 44 (2):29-38.
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  18. W. T. Stace (1947). Book Review:The Meeting of East and West. F. S. C. Northrop. [REVIEW] Ethics 57 (2):137-.
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  19. W. T. Stace (1945). The Problem of Unreasoned Beliefs. Mind 54 (213):27-49.
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  20. W. T. Stace (1945). The Problem of Unreasoned Beliefs (II.). Mind 54 (214):122-147.
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  21. W. T. Stace (1944). Interestingness. Philosophy 19 (74):233-.
    I propose to fashion this paper after the pattern of a conventional sermon. That is, I shall begin by taking a text, and shall then elaborate on it. My text is a sentence of Whitehead, and it reads as follows: “It is more important that a proposition be interesting than that it be true; the importance of truth is that it adds to interest.” To my knowledge Whitehead makes this identical remark at least twice in his writings. It appears in (...)
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  22. W. T. Stace (1944). Positivism. Mind 53 (211):215-237.
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  23. W. T. Stace (1943). Critical Notices. Mind 52 (205):71-85.
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  24. W. T. Stace (1943). Can Speculative Philosophy Be Defended? Philosophical Review 52 (2):116-126.
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  25. W. T. Stace (1943). The Destiny of Western Man. Philosophical Review 52 (4):414-418.
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  26. W. T. Stace (1943). Whitehead, Alfred North, The Philosophy Of. [REVIEW] Mind 52:54.
     
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  27. W. T. Stace (1941). The Philosophical Issues Involved in the War. Philosophy 16 (63):242 - 256.
    We are familiar with the statement that the present world-conflagration is, or involves, a struggle between two different philosophies. Obviously the statement is very vague, and it is exceedingly difficult to say exactly what it means. But if it has any meaning at all, a professional philosopher ought to be supremely interested in it. Philosophers are too apt to sit in their ivory towers, weaving curious distinctions and debating strange intellectual puzzles, without any consideration of their implications for humanity. For (...)
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  28. W. T. Stace (1940). The Nature of the World an Essay in Phenomenalist Metaphysics. Princeton University Press H. Milford, Oxford University Press.
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  29. W. T. Stace (1940/1969). The Nature of the World. New York, Greenwood Press.
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  30. W. T. Stace (1939). Novelty, Indeterminism, and Emergence. Philosophical Review 48 (3):296-310.
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  31. R. F. Alfred Hoernlé & W. T. Stace (1938). To the Editor of "Mind". Mind 47 (187):413-415.
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  32. R. F. Alfred Hoernle & W. T. Stace (1938). To the Editor of "Mind". Mind 47 (187):413 - 415.
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  33. W. T. Stace (1938). Letter on Review in MIND, April, 1938, of The Concept of Morals. Mind 47:414.
     
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  34. W. T. Stace (1938). To the Editor of "Mind". Mind 47 (187):414-415.
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  35. W. T. Stace & Theodore M. Greene (1938). Comments and Criticisms. Journal of Philosophy 35 (24):656-661.
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  36. W. T. Stace (1937). The Concept of Morals. New York, the Macmillan Company.
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  37. W. T. Stace (1937). The Place of Philosophy in Human Culture. Philosophy 12 (47):302 - 316.
    I Think there is scarcely any academic subject regarding which there exists so much general misapprehension as philosophy. If I were to introduce myself to the readers of almost any newspaper as a professor of chemistry, or of classics, or of music, most of them would have a fairly good general idea of the nature of my subject. But if I were to introduce myself as a professor of philosophy, I suspect that many of them would vaguely associate my subject (...)
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  38. W. T. Stace (1935). Metaphysics and Meaning. Mind 44 (176):417-438.
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  39. W. T. Stace (1935). Science and the Explanation of Phenomena. Philosophy 10 (40):409 - 427.
    My subject to-day falls within that branch of philosophy which is commonly called the philosophy of science. And it is intended, among other things, to illustrate, by the particular case of science, the suggestion which I made in my first lecture that all subjects, scientific, literary, moral, if you examine their first principles, will lead you back into philosophy.
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  40. W. T. Stace (1934). The Present Dilemma in Philosophy. Journal of Philosophy 31 (14):365-372.
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  41. W. T. Stace (1934). The Refutation of Realism. Mind 43 (170):145-155.
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  42. W. T. Stace (1934). Sir Arthur Eddington and the Physical World. Philosophy 9 (33):39 - 50.
    Sir arthur edington's brilliantly phrased article, “Physics and Philosophy,” which appeared in the January 1933 issue of Philosophy, seems to me to contain a number of things which are calculated to be provocative to the mere philosopher. And I propose in this article to discuss what appears to be one of the most important of these provocative things, namely, Sir Arthur's view of the status of the physical world.
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  43. W. T. Stace (1933). Letters to the Editor. Mind 42:268.
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  44. W. T. Stace (1933). The Construction of the External World. Mind 42 (168):504-506.
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  45. W. T. Stace & Paul Weiss (1933). To the Editor of "Mind". Mind 42 (166):268-270.
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  46. W. T. Stace (1932). The Theory of Knowledge. By A. Cornelius Benjamin. [REVIEW] Ethics 43:455.
     
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  47. W. T. Stace (1932/1970). The Theory of Knowledge and Existence. Westport, Conn.,Greenwood Press.
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  48. W. T. Stace (1930). Correspondence. Philosophy 5 (20):653-.
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  49. W. T. Stace (1929). The Meaning of Beauty a Theory of Aesthetics. Grant Richards and Humphrey Toulmin at the Cayme Press.
     
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