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  1. William Wainwright, Concepts of God.
    The object of attitudes valorized in the major religious traditions is typically regarded as maximally great. Conceptions of maximal greatness differ but theists believe that a maximally great reality must be a maximally great person or God. Theists largely agree that a maximally great person would be omnipresent, omnipotent, omniscient, and all good. They do not agree on a number of God's other attributes, however. We will illustrate this by examining the debate over God's impassibility in western theism and a (...)
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  2. Geoffrey Wainwright (forthcoming). Book Review: Ascension and Ecclesia: On the Significance of the Doctrine of the Ascension for Ecclesiology and Christian Cosmology. [REVIEW] Interpretation 55 (3):330-330.
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  3. William J. Wainwright (2013). Mysticism and Ethics. In Hugh LaFollette (ed.), The International Encyclopedia of Ethics. Wiley-Blackwell.
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  4. A. Gallagher, P. Wainwright, H. Tompsett & C. Atkins (2012). Findings From a Delphi Exercise Regarding Conflicts of Interests, General Practitioners and Safeguarding Children: 'Listen Carefully, Judge Slowly'. Journal of Medical Ethics 38 (2):87-92.
    General practitioners (GPs) have to negotiate a range of challenges when they suspect child abuse or neglect. This article details findings from a Delphi exercise that was part of a larger study exploring the conflicts of interest that arise for UK GPs in safeguarding children. The specific objectives of the Delphi exercise were to understand how these conflicts of interest are seen from the perspectives of an expert panel, and to identify best practice for GPs. The Delphi exercise involved four (...)
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  5. Oliver Wainwright (2012). Special London 2012 Olympics - the Games and the City - the London 2012 Olympic Park and the Fringe Projects. Topos 79:91.
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  6. William Wainwright (2011). Theistic Proofs, Person Relativity, and the Rationality of Religious Belief. In Kelly James Clark & Raymond J. VanArragon (eds.), Evidence and Religious Belief. Oup Oxford.
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  7. William J. Wainwright (2011). Morality and Religion. In Christian Miller (ed.), Continuum Companion to Ethics. Continuum. 119.
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  8. William J. Wainwright (2011). Obstacles to Divine Revelation. Faith and Philosophy 28 (3):348-354.
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  9. William J. Wainwright (2011). Pt. 2. The Relation of Beliefs to Evidence. Theistic Proofs, Person Relativity, and the Rationality of Religious Belief. In Raymond VanArragon & Kelly James Clark (eds.), Evidence and Religious Belief. Oxford University Press.
  10. William J. Wainwright (2011). The Spiritual Senses in Western Spirituality and the Analytic Philosophy of Religion. European Journal for Philosophy of Religion 3 (1):21 - 41.
    The doctrine of the spiritual senses has played a significant role in the history of Roman Catholic and Eastern Orthodox spirituality. What has been largely unremarked is that the doctrine also played a significant role in classical Protestant thought, and that analogous concepts can be found in Indian theism. In spite of the doctrine’s significance, however, the only analytic philosopher to consider it has been Nelson Pike. I will argue that his treatment is inadequate, show how the development of the (...)
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  11. Stephen Pattison & Paul Wainwright (2010). Is the 2008 NMC Code Ethical? Nursing Ethics 17 (1):9-18.
    In 2008 the United Kingdom Nursing and Midwifery Council (NMC) published the latest version of its code of conduct (The code: standards of conduct, performance and ethics for nurses and midwives). The new version marked a significant change of style in the Code compared with previous versions. There has been considerable controversy and the accrual of an extensive body of literature over the years in the UK and Europe criticizing nursing codes of ethics and questioning their ethical standing and their (...)
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  12. Jon Wainwright (2010). The Not So New Atheists? Philosophy Now 78:16-17.
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  13. Jon Wainwright (2010). W.K. Clifford and the Ethics of Belief. Philosophy Now 77:42-44.
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  14. P. Wainwright (2010). Reply. Nursing Ethics 17 (1):135-136.
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  15. P. Wainwright & A. Gallagher (2010). Understanding General Practitioners' Conflicts of Interests and the Paramountcy Principle in Safeguarding Children. Journal of Medical Ethics 36 (5):302-305.
    As family physicians, general practitioners play a key role in safeguarding children. Should they suspect child abuse or neglect they may experience a conflict between responding to the needs and interests of the child and those of an adult patient. English law insists on the paramountcy of the interests of the child, but in family practice many other interests may be at stake. The authors argue that uncritical adoption of the paramountcy principle is too simplistic and can lead, paradoxically, to (...)
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  16. P. Wainwright, A. Gallagher, H. Tompsett & C. Atkins (2010). The Use of Vignettes Within a Delphi Exercise: A Useful Approach in Empirical Ethics? Journal of Medical Ethics 36 (11):656-660.
    There has been an increase in recent years in the use of empirical methods in healthcare ethics. Appeals to empirical data cannot answer moral questions, but insights into the knowledge, attitudes, experience, preferences and practice of interested parties can play an important part in the development of healthcare ethics. In particular, while we may establish a general ethical principle to provide explanatory and normative guidance for healthcare professionals, the interpretation and application of such general principles to actual practice still requires (...)
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  17. William Wainwright (2010). Jonathan Edwards, God, and “Particular Minds”. International Journal for Philosophy of Religion 68 (1):201-213.
    Although philosophical theologians have sometimes claimed that human beings are necessarily dependent on God, few have developed the idea with any precision. Jonathan Edwards is a notable exception, providing a detailed and often novel account of humanity’s essential ontological, moral, and soteriological dependence on God.
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  18. William J. Wainwright (2010). In Defense of Non-Natural Theistic Realism. Faith and Philosophy 27 (4):457-463.
    Eric Wielenberg and I agree that basic moral truths are necessarily true. But Wielenberg thinks that, because these truths are necessary, they require no explanation, and I do not: some basic moral truths are not self-explanatory. I argue that Wielenberg’s reasons for thinking that my justification of that claim is inadequate are ultimately unconvincing.
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  19. William J. Wainwright (2010). Omnipotence, Omniscience, and Omnipresence. In Charles Taliaferro & Chad V. Meister (eds.), The Cambridge Companion to Christian Philosophical Theology. Cambridge University Press.
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  20. Rachel McLean & David W. Wainwright (2009). Social Networks, Football Fans, Fantasy and Reality: How Corporate and Media Interests Are Invading Our Lifeworld. Journal of Information, Communication and Ethics in Society 7 (1):54-71.
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  21. Gregory S. Okin, Anthony J. Parsons, John Wainwright, Jeffrey E. Herrick, Brandon T. Bestelmeyer, Debra C. Peters & Ed L. Fredrickson (2009). Do Changes in Connectivity Explain Desertification? Bioscience 59 (3):237-244.
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  22. Geoffrey Wainwright (2009). The Church of the Holy Spirit – By Nicholas Afanasiev. Modern Theology 25 (4):702-704.
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  23. P. Wainwright (2009). 'Undercover Nurse' Struck Off the Professional Register for Misconduct. Nursing Ethics 16 (5):659-661.
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  24. Paul Wainwright (2009). Moral Value and Human Diversity. Nursing Philosophy 10 (3):227-228.
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  25. Peter C. Wainwright (2009). Innovation and Diversity in Functional Morphology. In Manfred Laubichler & Jane Maienschein (eds.), Form and Function in Developmental Evolution. Cambridge University Press. 132--152.
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  26. William Wainwright (2009). Two (or Maybe One and a Half) Cheers for Perfect Being Theology. Philo 12 (2):228-251.
    In a series of influential articles published in the 1980s, Thomas Morris argued that the most promising approach to many issues in the philosophy of religion is “perfect being theology.” A philosopher who adopts it begins by construing God as a maximally perfect being and then fills the conception in by using his or her modal intuitions and intuitions concerning what properties are and are not perfections. While I am sympathetic with Morris’s program, two aspects seem problematic. More justification is (...)
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  27. William J. Wainwright (ed.) (2009). Philosophy of Religion. Routledge.
    The past forty years or so have witnessed a renaissance in the philosophy of religion. New tools (modal logic, probability theory, and so on) and new historical research have prompted many thinkers to take a fresh look at old topics (God’s existence, the problem of evil, faith and reason, and the like). Moreover, sophisticated examinations of contentious new issues, such as the problem of religious diversity or the role of emotions and other non-evidential factors in shaping rationally held religious beliefs, (...)
     
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  28. Alan Cribb, Steven Wainwright, Clare Williams, Bobbie Farsides & Mike Michael (2008). Towards the Applied: The Construction of Ethical Positions in Stem Cell Translational Research. [REVIEW] Medicine, Health Care and Philosophy 11 (3):351-361.
    This paper aims to make an empirically informed analytical contribution to the development of a more socially embedded bioethics. Drawing upon 10 interviews with cutting edge stem cell researchers (5 scientists and 5 clinicians) it explores and illustrates the ways in which the role positions of translational researchers are shaped by the ‘normative structures’ of science and medicine respectively and in combination. The empirical data is used to illuminate three overlapping themes of ethical relevance: what matters in stem cell research, (...)
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  29. Paul Wainwright & Ann Gallagher (2008). On Different Types of Dignity in Nursing Care: A Critique of Nordenfelt. Nursing Philosophy 9 (1):46-54.
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  30. William Wainwright, Jonathan Edwards. Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy.
    Jonathan Edwards (1703–1758) is widely acknowledged to be America's most important and original philosophical theologian. His work as a whole is an expression of two themes — the absolute sovereignty of God and the beauty of God's holiness. The first is articulated in Edwards' defense of theological determinism, in a doctrine of occasionalism, and in his insistence that physical objects are only collections of sensible “ideas” while finite minds are mere assemblages of “thoughts” or “perceptions.” As the only real cause (...)
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  31. William Wainwright, Monotheism. Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy.
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  32. William J. Wainwright (2008). Theology and Mystery. In Thomas P. Flint & Michael C. Rea (eds.), The Oxford Handbook of Philosophical Theology. Oxford University Press.
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  33. Richard Amesbury & William Wainwright (2007). Rethinking Philosophy of Religion: A Dialogue. American Journal of Theology and Philosophy 28 (2):226 - 236.
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  34. Milton Wainwright (2007). The First Miracle Drugs: How the Sulfa Drugs Transformed Medicine (Review). Perspectives in Biology and Medicine 50 (4):639-642.
  35. Michael Calnan, David Wainwright, Peter Glasner, Ruth Newbury-Ecob & Ewan Ferlie (2006). 'Medicine's Next Goldmine?' The Implications of New Genetic Health Technologies for the Health Service. Medicine, Health Care and Philosophy 9 (1):33-41.
    There is considerable uncertainty about the implications of the new genetics for health services. These are the enthusiasts who argue that molecular genetics will transform health care and others argue that the scope for genetic interventions is limited. The aim of this paper is to examine some of the questions, tensions and difficulties which face health care providers particularly in developed countries as they try to come to terms with the dilemmas raised by new genetic health care technologies (NGHTs). It (...)
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  36. Frances Rapport & Paul Wainwright (2006). Phenomenology as a Paradigm of Movement. Nursing Inquiry 13 (3):228-236.
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  37. I. I. I. Wainwright (2006). How Do You Believe in a Mystery? In Jay Allison, Dan Gediman, John Gregory & Viki Merrick (eds.), This I Believe: The Personal Philosophies of Remarkable Men and Women. H. Holt.
     
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  38. Pamela Sue Anderson, Hent DeVries, David Ray Griffin, William Hasker, Fergus Kerr, John Macquarrie, Adrian Peperzak, Philip L. Quinn, William J. Wainwright & Keith Ward (2005). Part One: Articles. International Journal for Philosophy of Religion 58:207-214.
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  39. P. Wainwright (2005). The Nature of Self and How It is Experienced Within and Beyond the Health Care Setting. Medical Humanities 31 (2):57-59.
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  40. Steven P. Wainwright & Clare Williams (2005). The Embodiment of Vulnerability A Case Study of the Life and Love of Leoš Janáček and His Opera The Makropulos Case. Body and Society 11 (3):27-41.
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  41. William J. Wainwright (2005). Religious Experience, Theological Argument, and the Relevance of Rhetoric. Faith and Philosophy 22 (4):391-412.
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  42. William J. Wainwright (2005). Rowe on God's Freedom and God's Grace. Philo 8 (1):12-22.
    Rowe argues that if for every good world there is a better, then God is not morally perfect since no matter what world God were to create he could have done better than he did. I contend that Rowe’s argument doesn’t do justice to the role grace plays in the theist’s doctrine of creation, and respond to five new criticisms of my position that Rowe offers in Can God be Free?
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  43. William J. Wainwright (ed.) (2005/2008). The Oxford Handbook of Philosophy of Religion. Oxford University Press.
    The philosophy of religion as a distinct discipline is an innovation of the last two hundred years, but its central topics--the existence and nature of the divine, humankind's relation to it, the nature of religion and its place in human life--have been with us since the inception of philosophy. Philosophers have long critically examined the truth of (and rational justification for) religious claims, and have explored such philosophically interesting phenomena as faith, religious experience and the distinctive features of religious discourse. (...)
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  44. William J. Wainwright (2005). Tribute to Philip L. Quinn. Faith and Philosophy 22 (1):120-120.
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  45. Milton Wainwright (2004). Hitler's Penicillin. Perspectives in Biology and Medicine 47 (2):189-198.
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  46. P. Wainwright (2004). What Are Local Issues? The Problem of the Local Review of Research. Journal of Medical Ethics 30 (3):313-317.
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  47. S. P. Wainwright (2004). Giselle, Madness & Death. Medical Humanities 30 (2):79-81.
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  48. William J. Wainwright (2004). Competing Religious Claims. In William Mann (ed.), The Blackwell Guide to the Philosophy of Religion. Blackwell Pub..
     
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  49. Joel Wainwright (2003). [Book Review][Our Way or the Highway]. [REVIEW] Ethics, Place and Environment 6 (1):79-82.
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  50. P. Wainwright (2003). The Gift: New Writing for the NHS Edited by D Morley. Stride, 2002, £7.95, Pp 261. ISBN 1-900152--1. [REVIEW] Medical Humanities 29 (1):15-15.
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