Search results for 'Walter Truett Anderson' (try it on Scholar)

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  1. M. M. Walter & I. Anderson (2007). An Indigenous Sociology and a Sociology of Indigeneity. Nexus 19 (4):BTB - 8.score: 1200.0
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  2. Walter Truett Anderson (1994). The Moving Boundary: Art, Science, and the Construction of Reality. World Futures 40 (1):27-34.score: 290.0
    (1994). The moving boundary: Art, science, and the construction of reality. World Futures: Vol. 40, Art and Science: Studies from the World Academy of Art and Science, pp. 27-34.
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  3. Bruce Anderson (1999). A Comment on Walter's Response to Jorgensen's Dilemma: Common Sense and Scientific Attitudes. Ratio Juris 12 (1):100-107.score: 120.0
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  4. W. C. F. Anderson (1896). Leaf and Bayfield's Edition of the Iliad The Iliad of Homer, Edited by Walter Leaf, Litt. D., and M. A. Bayfield, M.A. Vol. I. Books I.—Xii. Pp. Lxiv. + 567, with 6 Plates and 7 Figs, in Text. Fcp. 8vo. Macmillan & Co.: London. 1895. 6s. [REVIEW] The Classical Review 10 (04):212-213.score: 120.0
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  5. L. V. Anderson (1984). Lyle V. Anderson -- The Representation and Resolution of the Nuclear Conflict. Philosophy and Social Criticism 10 (3-4):67-79.score: 120.0
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  6. Emile Dreuil, James Anderson, Walter Block & Michael Saliba (2003). The Trade Gap: The Fallacy of Anti World-Trade Sentiment. [REVIEW] Journal of Business Ethics 45 (3):269 - 281.score: 120.0
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  7. Lawrence C. Rubin, Laura S. Brown, Walter M. Robinson, Andrew Sikula Sr & Lorraine P. Anderson (2003). The Forum. Ethics and Behavior 13 (4):401 – 413.score: 120.0
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  8. Walter Anderson (2007). Bringing Experience Out of the Closet. Journal of Consciousness Studies 14 (8):110-116.score: 120.0
    Reflections on the Conference on First-Person Methodologies in the Study of Consciousness, Ratna Ling Retreat Center, Cazadero, California, March 29-April 2, 2007.
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  9. Roger C. Anderson (1996). Forest Management Issues Wild Forest Conservation Biology and Public Policy William S. Alverson Walter Kuhlman Donald M. Waller. Bioscience 46 (9):697-698.score: 120.0
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  10. John Anderson, John Anderson Lecture Notes and Other Writings.score: 120.0
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  11. G. Anderson (1999). 'We Went Through Psychological Hell': A Case Report of Prenatal Diagnosis-Response by Gwen Anderson, Shriver Center for Mental Retardation, Waltham MA, USA-Prenatal Genetics Services Signal a Much Deeper Problem in Health Care Delivery. Nursing Ethics 6 (3):254-256.score: 120.0
     
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  12. E. Bruce Flory & Anna May Anderson (1976). Ernest Paul Anderson 1947-1976. Proceedings and Addresses of the American Philosophical Association 50 (2):135 -.score: 120.0
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  13. Lawrence C. Rubin, Laura S. Brown, Walter M. Robinson, Sr Sikula & Lorraine P. Anderson (2003). The Forum. Ethics and Behavior 13 (4):401-413.score: 120.0
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  14. R. Walter (1997). Facing Walter's Dilemma: Response. Ratio Juris 10:403-421.score: 120.0
     
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  15. Michael D. Barber (2002). Hans Achterhuis, Ed. American Philosophy of Technology. Bloomington, Ind.: Indiana University Press, 2001, 175 Pp.(Index). ISBN 0-253-21449-1, $19.95 (Pb). Walter Truett Anderson. All Connected Now: Life in the First Global Civili-Zation. Boulder, Colo.: Westview Press, 2001, 310 Pp (Index). ISBN 0. [REVIEW] Journal of Value Inquiry 36:585-588.score: 90.0
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  16. Karl-Otto Apel, Atlantic Highlands, Daniel C. Arichea, Howard A. Hatton, Stanley Aronowitz & William DiFazio (1996). Abraham, Nicolas, Rhythms on the Work, Translation, and Psychoanalysis. Stanford, CA: Stanford University Press, 1995. Anderson, Walter Truett, Evolution Isn't What It Used to Be. New York: WH Freeman and Company, 1996. [REVIEW] Semiotica 112 (3/4):421-427.score: 87.0
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  17. Paul Rodenhauser (2005). Alternative Reality and Art: The Creative World of Walter Inglis Anderson. Perspectives in Biology and Medicine 48 (1):124-137.score: 42.0
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  18. Abraham Akkerman (2012). Gender Myth and the Mind-City Composite: From Plato’s Atlantis to Walter Benjamin’s Philosophical Urbanism. GeoJournal (in Press; Online Version Published) 78.score: 18.0
    In the early twentieth century Walter Benjamin introduced the idea of epochal and ongoing progression in interaction between mind and the built environment. Since early antiquity, the present study suggests, Benjamin’s notion has been manifest in metaphors of gender in city-form, whereby edifices and urban voids have represented masculinity and femininity, respectively. At the onset of interaction between mind and the built environment are prehistoric myths related to the human body and to the sky. During antiquity gender projection can (...)
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  19. Alasdair Urquhart (2010). Anderson and Belnap's Invitation to Sin. Journal of Philosophical Logic 39 (4):453 - 472.score: 18.0
    Quine has argued that modal logic began with the sin of confusing use and mention. Anderson and Belnap, on the other hand, have offered us a way out through a strategy of nominahzation. This paper reviews the history of Lewis's early work in modal logic, and then proves some results about the system in which "A is necessary" is intepreted as "A is a classical tautology.".
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  20. Charles Taliaferro (2007). Transcendence and Feminism: Response to Anderson's “Feminist Challenges to Conceptions of God”. Philosophia 35 (3-4):371-373.score: 18.0
    An argument that Pamela Sue Anderson’s critique of Irigaray commits her to a version of the Ideal Observer Theory, a theory Anderson rejects. This paper was delivered in the APA Pacific 2007 Mini-Conference on Models of God.
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  21. Charles Pigden (2011). Getting the Wrong Anderson? A Short and Opinionated History of New Zealand Philosophy. In Graham Oppy & Nick Trakakis (eds.), The Antipodean Philosopher: Public Lectures on Philosophy in Australia and New Zealand. Lexington Books. 169-195.score: 18.0
    Is the history of philosophy primarily a contribution to PHILOSOPHY or primarily a contribution to HISTORY? This paper is primarily contribution to history (specifically the history of New Zealand) but although the history of philosophy has been big in New Zealand, most NZ philosophers with a historical bent are primarily interested in the history of philosophy as a contribution to philosophy. My essay focuses on two questions: 1) How did New Zealand philosophy get to be so good? And why, given (...)
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  22. Kim Kleinman (1999). His Own Synthesis: Corn, Edgar Anderson, and Evolutionary Theory in the 1940s. [REVIEW] Journal of the History of Biology 32 (2):293 - 320.score: 18.0
    Tracing the contributions of Edgar Anderson (1897-1969) of the Missouri Botanical Garden to the important discussions in evolutionary biology in the 1940s, this paper argues that Anderson turned to corn research rather than play a more prominent role in what is now known as the Evolutionary Synthesis. His biosystematic studies of Iris and Tradescantia in the 1930s reflected such Synthesis concerns as the species question and population thinking. He shared the 1941 Jesup Lectures with Ernst Mayr. But rather (...)
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  23. Kim Kleinman (2013). Systematics and the Origin of Species From the Viewpoint of a Botanist: Edgar Anderson Prepares the 1941 Jesup Lectures with Ernst Mayr. [REVIEW] Journal of the History of Biology 46 (1):73-101.score: 18.0
    The correspondence between Edgar Anderson and Ernst Mayr leading into their 1941 Jesup Lectures on “Systematics and the Origin of Species” addressed population thinking, the nature of species, the relationship of microevolution to macroevolution, and the evolutionary dynamics of plants and animals, all central issues in what came to be known as the Evolutionary Synthesis. On some points, they found ready agreement; for others they forged only a short term consensus. They brought two different working styles to this project (...)
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  24. Walter Lippmann (1985). Public Philosopher: Selected Letters of Walter Lippmann. Ticknor & Fields.score: 18.0
  25. Alexei Procyshyn (2013). The Origins of Walter Benjamin's Concept of Philosophical Critique. Metaphilosophy 44 (5):655-681.score: 18.0
    Focusing on Walter Benjamin's earliest pieces dedicated to school reform and the student movement, this article traces the basic critical approaches informing his mature thought back to his struggle to critically implement and transform the theory of concept formation and value presentation developed by his Freiburg teacher, Heinrich Rickert. It begins with an account of Rickert's work, specifically of the concept of Darstellung (presentation) and its central role in Rickert's postmetaphysical theory of historical research (which he characterizes as exclusively (...)
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  26. Edward J. O'Boyle (2011). Anderson and Escher's The MBA Oath: Review Essay. [REVIEW] Journal of Business Ethics 101 (2):285 - 295.score: 18.0
    Max Anderson and Peter Escher's The MBA Oath addresses the need for a set of ethical standards to provide guidance to MBA graduates as they go about their everyday professional business. Their oath is relevant to the concerns of others in business but clearly was inspired by the special problems they encountered in the classroom as members of the Harvard MBA class of 2009. The oath and the book itself evolved from the financial meltdown of 2008 for which MBAs (...)
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  27. José Gilardo Carvalho (2012). O Conceito de Violência-Poder eo Caráter Paradoxal do Poder Juridico em Walter Benjamim. Revista Inquietude 3 (1):122-139.score: 18.0
    No presente artigo pretendemos apresentar o conceito de violência-poder em Walter Benjamin (1892 – 1940), com base no ensaio intitulado Crítica do Poder, Crítica da Violência [Zur Kritik der Gewalt] . Utilizamos como ponto de partida da crítica aqui em questão, a consideração da violência-poder no movimento próprio do texto de Walter Benjamim. Nesse sentido, esta exposição tem a seguinte seqüência: a) A recusa crítica dos pressupostos metodológicos do jusnaturalismo e do positivismo jurídico; b) A definição do procedimento (...)
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  28. Stefan Gandler (2003). ¿Por Qué El Ángel de la Historia Mira Hacia Atrás? Acerca de Las Tesis Sobre El Concepto de Historia de Walter Benjamín. Utopía y Praxis Latinoamericana 8 (20):7-39.score: 18.0
    El ángel de la historia, en las tesis de Walter Benjamin, mira hacia atrás por tres razones: Primero, porque epistemológicamente es inevitable y necesario mirar hacia atrás, o sea: el ángel no puede ver adelante y tiene que mirar hacia atrás para poder entender su entorno. Segundo, porque onto..
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  29. Luciano Ferreira Gatti (2011). O ideal de Baudelaire por Walter Benjamin. Trans/Form/Ação 31 (1):127-142.score: 18.0
    O artigo examina a interpretação feita por Walter Benjamin dos poemas de Charles Baudelaire marcados pela noção de ideal, a qual se opõe ao spleen. Benjamin encontra aí o esforço de rememoração de uma experiência plena, a qual constituiria, por sua vez, um elemento essencial à compreensão da modernidade como impossibilidade desta forma de experiência. Com as noções de beleza e de aura, o artigo busca ainda salientar a importância da categoria da distância para a configuração desta forma de (...)
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  30. Gert-Jan C. Lokhorst (2008). Anderson's Relevant Deontic and Eubouliatic Systems. Notre Dame Journal of Formal Logic 49 (1):65-73.score: 18.0
    We present axiomatizations of the deontic fragment of Anderson's relevant deontic logic (the logic of obligation and related concepts) and the eubouliatic fragment of Anderson's eubouliatic logic (the logic of prudence, safety, risk, and related concepts).
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  31. Kristin Andrews (2003). Neurophilosophy of Free Will: From Libertarian Illusions to a Concept of Natural Autonomy by Henrik Walter. Philo 6 (1):166-175.score: 15.0
  32. Marc Berdet (2012). Chiffonnier contre flâneur: Construction et position de la Passagenarbeit de Walter Benjamin. Archives de Philosophie 75 (3):425-447.score: 15.0
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  33. Benjamin Noys (2009). Ends in Sight: Marx/Fukuyama/Hobsbawm/Anderson. Historical Materialism 17 (4):157-163.score: 15.0
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  34. Benjamin Aldes Wurgaft (2010). The Uses of Walter : Walter Benjamin and the Counterfactual Imagination. History and Theory 49 (3):361-383.score: 15.0
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  35. John Danaher (2013). Skeptical Theism and Divine Permission - A Reply to Anderson. [REVIEW] International Journal for the Philosophy of Religion DOI 10.1007/S11153-013-9429-Y (2):1-18.score: 12.0
    Skeptical theism (ST) may undercut the key inference in the evidential argument from evil, but it does so at a cost. If ST is true, then we lose our ability to assess the all things considered (ATC) value of natural events and states of affairs. And if we lose that ability, a whole slew of undesirable consequences follow. So goes a common consequential critique of ST. In a recent article, Anderson has argued that this consequential critique is flawed. (...) claims that ST only has the consequence that we lack epistemic access to potentially God-justifying reasons for permitting a prima facie “bad” (or “evil”) event. But this is very different from lacking epistemic access to the ATC value of such events. God could have an (unknowable) reason for not intervening to prevent E and yet E could still be (knowably) ATC-bad. Ingenious though it is, this article argues that Anderson’s attempted defence of ST is flawed. This is for two reasons. First, and most importantly, the consequential critique does not rely on the questionable assumption he identifies. Indeed, the argument can be made quite easily by relying purely on Anderson’s distinction between God-justifying reasons for permitting E and the ATC value of E. And second, Anderson’s defence of his position, if correct, would serve to undermine the foundations of ST. (shrink)
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  36. Rondo Keele (2007). Can God Make a Picasso? William Ockham and Walter Chatton on Divine Power and Real Relations. Journal of the History of Philosophy 45 (3):395-411.score: 12.0
    : This article focuses on one aspect of the late mediaeval debate over divine power, as it was discussed by Oxford philosophers Walter Chatton (d. 1343) and William Ockham (d. 1347). Chatton and Ockham would have agreed, for example, that God is ultimately responsible for the existence of the works of Pablo Picasso, but they would not agree over wheher it violates God's omnipotence to say that he cannot make something that Picasso made, for example, the painting Guernica, without (...)
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  37. Andrew E. Benjamin & Charles Rice (eds.) (2009). Walter Benjamin and the Architecture of Modernity. Re.Press.score: 12.0
    Walter Benjamin's Politics of 'bad tasteMichael Mac Modernity as an unfinished Project: Benjamin and Political RomanticismRobert Sinnerbrink Violence, ...
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  38. Verena Erlenbusch (2011). Notes on Violence: Walter Benjamin's Relevance for the Study of Terrorism. Journal of Global Ethics 6 (2):167-178.score: 12.0
    This article uses Walter Benjamin's theoretical claims in the 'Critique of violence' to shed light on some current conceptualisations of terrorism. It suggests an understanding of terrorism as an essentially contested concept. If the theorist uncritically adopts the state's account of terrorism, she occludes an important dimension of the phenomenon that allows for a rethinking of the state's claim to a monopoly on legitimate violence. Benjamin's essay conceptualises the state as resulting from a conjunction of violence, law, legitimacy and (...)
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  39. Matthew Flannagan (2012). Is Ethical Naturalism More Plausible Than Supernaturalism? A Reply to Walter Sinnott-Armstrong. Philo 15 (1):19-37.score: 12.0
    In many of his addresses and debates, William Lane Craig has defended a Divine Command Theory of moral obligation (DCT). In a recent article and subsequent monograph, Walter Sinnott-Armstrong has criticized Craig’s position.1 Armstrong contended that a DCT is subject to several devastating objections and further contended that even if theism is true a particular form of ethical naturalism is a more plausible account of the nature of moral obligations than a DCT is. This paper critiques Armstrong’s argument. I (...)
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  40. Stephan Hartmann & Wouter Meijs (2012). Walter the Banker: The Conjunction Fallacy Reconsidered. [REVIEW] Synthese 184 (1):73-87.score: 12.0
    In a famous experiment by Tversky and Kahneman (Psychol Rev 90:293–315, 1983), featuring Linda the bank teller, the participants assign a higher probability to a conjunction of propositions than to one of the conjuncts, thereby seemingly committing a probabilistic fallacy. In this paper, we discuss a slightly different example featuring someone named Walter, who also happens to work at a bank, and argue that, in this example, it is rational to assign a higher probability to the conjunction of suitably (...)
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  41. Marc de Wilde (2011). Meeting Opposites: The Political Theologies of Walter Benjamin and Carl Schmitt. Philosophy and Rhetoric 44 (4):363-381.score: 12.0
    On 9 December 1930, Walter Benjamin sent a copy of his book The Origin of German Tragic Drama to Carl Schmitt, accompanied by a letter in which he expressed his indebtedness to Schmitt: "You will very quickly recognize how much my book is indebted to you for its presentation of the doctrine of sovereignty in the seventeenth century. Perhaps I may say, in addition, that I have also derived from your later works, especially Die Diktatur, a confirmation of my (...)
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  42. Stefan Gandler (2010). The Concept of History in Walter Benjamin's Critical Theory. Radical Philosophy Review 13 (1):19-42.score: 12.0
    The point of departure of this study is Walter Benjamin’s last text, “Theses on the Philosophy of History.” Benjamin appeals to the significance of theology for historical materialism in order to overcome one of the decisive reasons why Marx’s unique theoretical project, in its positivistic interpretations, was not understood with the necessary radicality and had been in danger of losing its explanatory power and revolutionary impulse. The necessity of looking back to the past constitutes the basic theme of the (...)
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  43. Tyrus Miller (1996). From City-Dreams to the Dreaming Collective: Walter Benjamin's Political Dream Interpretation. Philosophy and Social Criticism 22 (6):87-111.score: 12.0
    This essay discusses Walter Benjamin's development of 'dream' as a model for understanding 19th- and 20th-century urban culture. Following Bergson and surrealist poetics, Benjamin used 'dream' in the 1920s as an heuristic analogy for investigating child hood memories, kitsch art and literature; during the early 1930s, he also developed it into an historiographic concept for studying 19th- century Parisian culture. Benjamin's interpretative use of the dream cuts across Ricoeur's distinction between the hermeneutics of 'recol lection' and the hermeneutics of (...)
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  44. Andrew Benjamin (2012). Morality, Law and the Place of Critique: Walter Benjamin's The Meaning of Time in the Moral World. Critical Horizons 12 (3):281 - 301.score: 12.0
    Critique as a philosophical concept needs to be recast once it is linked to the possibility of a productive opening. In such a context critique has an important affinity to destruction and forms of inauguration. Working through writings of Marx and Walter Benjamin, specifically Benjamin's 'The Meaning of Time in the Moral World', destruction and inauguration are repositioned in terns of othering and the caesura of allowing.
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  45. Atsuko Tsuji (2010). Experience in the Very Moment of Writing: Reconsidering Walter Benjamin's Theory of Mimesis. Journal of Philosophy of Education 44 (1):125-136.score: 12.0
    The purpose of this paper is to examine the ateleological moment of learning through imitation. In general, we can learn something new through imitating models we are given, which embody the values of our own society, culture and institutions. This means that imitation is understood in terms of the representation or reproduction of original models. In this understanding of imitation, however, the creative aspect of imitation is missed. In relation to this I shall, first, consider learning through imitation in terms (...)
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  46. Mirosław Szatkowski (2011). Partly Free Semantics for Some Anderson-Like Ontological Proofs. Journal of Logic, Language and Information 20 (4):475-512.score: 12.0
    Anderson-like ontological proofs, studied in this paper, employ contingent identity, free principles of quantification of the 1st order variables and classical principles of quantification of the 2nd order variables. All these theories are strongly complete wrt. classes of modal structures containing families of world-varying objectual domains of the 1st order and constant conceptual domains of the 2nd order. In such structures, terms of the 1st order receive only rigid extensions, which are elements of the union of all 1st order (...)
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  47. William Dembski, Can Functional Logic Take the Place of Intelligent Design? A Response to Walter Thorson.score: 12.0
    Walter Thorson's two articles on the legitimacy and scope of naturalism within science attempt to identify a mediating position between the reductive naturalism of thinkers like Richard Dawkins and the complete rejection of naturalism by thinkers like Phillip Johnson. Thorson rightly notes that the purely mechanistic approach to science characteristic of reductive naturalism is inadequate. Nonetheless, he argues that science still needs naturalism as a methodological or regulative principle. Thorson's methodological naturalism leaves room for teleology in nature, though (...)
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  48. Wesley Phillips (2010). History or Counter-Tradition? The System of Freedom After Walter Benjamin. Critical Horizons 11 (1):99-118.score: 12.0
    I seek to interpret the work of Walter Benjamin in light of the "system programme" of German Idealism, in order to confront an antinomy of contemporary radical thought. Benjamin has been regarded as an anti-Hegelian thinker of the exception. Reading him against the grain, I draw out a concept of counter-tradition that eschews the opposition of intra-historical progress and extra-historical exception. The philological inspiration is a book by Franz Joseph Molitor, student of Schelling and "teacher" of Benjamin: The Philosophy (...)
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  49. B. Loveluck (2011). The Redemption of Experience: On Walter Benjamin's 'Hermeneutical Materialism'. Philosophy and Social Criticism 37 (2):167-188.score: 12.0
    The aim of this article is to show how philosopher and critic Walter Benjamin related to the hermeneutical tradition — and tried to move beyond it by ‘redeeming’ human experience, while avoiding the pitfalls of the philosophy of ‘authenticity’. Though convinced that questions relating to historicity were central to any understanding of modern human experience, Benjamin explicitly rejected the Heideggerian alternative, and chose a path closer to Hans-Georg Gadamer’s. He attempted to combine theological interpretation with dialectical materialism, always grounding (...)
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  50. Christian Miller (2009). Review of Walter Sinnott-Armstrong (Ed.), Moral Psychology, Volume 2: The Cognitive Science of Morality: Intuition and Diversity. [REVIEW] Notre Dame Philosophical Reviews 2009 (7).score: 12.0
    This is the second of three volumes on moral psychology edited by Walter Sinnott-Armstrong and published by MIT Press in 2008.
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