Search results for 'Warren Holleman' (try it on Scholar)

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  1. Warren Holleman (1991). Death Education in American Medical Schools: Tolstoy's Challenge to Kübler-Ross. [REVIEW] Journal of Medical Humanities 12 (1):11-18.score: 240.0
    No one has done more to shape contemporary physicians' and nurses' understandings of dying and death than Elisabeth Kübler-Ross. A comparison of her views to those of another era, as delineated by Leo Tolstoy, raises questions concerning Kübler-Ross' five-stage theory and points out inadequacies in current medical education and in the values that shape American culture.
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  2. Warren Holleman & Cynthia Chappell (1993). Should Academic Ethics Committees Be Available to Review Lapses in Scientific Integrity? No. HEC Forum 5 (1):47-51.score: 240.0
  3. James Warren (2004). Facing Death: Epicurus and His Critics. Clarendon Press.score: 60.0
    The ancient philosophical school of Epicureanism tried to argue that death is "nothing to us." Were they right? James Warren provides a comprehensive study and articulation of the interlocking arguments against the fear of death found not only in the writings of Epicurus himself, but also in Lucretius' poem De rerum natura and in Philodemus' work De morte. These arguments are central to the Epicurean project of providing ataraxia (freedom from anxiety) and therefore central to an understanding of Epicureanism (...)
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  4. Mary Anne Warren (1997). Moral Status: Obligations to Persons and Other Living Things. Clarendon Press.score: 60.0
    Mary Anne Warren investigates a theoretical question that is at the centre of practical and professional ethics: what are the criteria for having moral status? That is: what does it take to be an entity towards which people have moral considerations? Warren argues that no single property will do as a sole criterion, and puts forward seven basic principles which establish moral status. She then applies these principles to three controversial moral issues: voluntary euthanasia, abortion, and the status (...)
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  5. Jessica Pierce, Hilde Lindeman Nelson & Karen J. Warren (2002). Feminist Slants on Nature and Health. Journal of Medical Humanities 23 (1):61-72.score: 60.0
    Ecological feminism (or ecofeminism) and feminist bioethics seem to have much in common. They share certain methodological and epistemological concerns, offer similar challenges to traditional philosophy, and take up a number of the same practical issues. The two disciplines have thus far had little or no direct interaction; this is one attempt to begin some conversation and perhaps stimulate some cross-pollination of ideas. The email dialogue engaged an active ecofeminist scholar, Karen Warren, and an active feminist bioethicist, Hilde Nelson, (...)
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  6. Scott Warren (1984). The Emergence of Dialectical Theory: Philosophy and Political Inquiry. University of Chicago Press.score: 60.0
    Scott Warren’s ambitious and enduring work sets out to resolve the ongoing identity crisis of contemporary political inquiry. In the Emergence of Dialectical Theory, Warren begins with a careful analysis of the philosophical foundations of dialectical theory in the thought of Kant, Hegel, and Marx. He then examines how the dialectic functions in the major twentieth-century philosophical movements of existentialism, phenomenology, neomarxism, and critical theory. Numerous major and minor philosophers are discussed, but the emphasis falls on two of (...)
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  7. James Warren (2008). On Defending Socrates. Think 6 (17-18):99-101.score: 60.0
    James Warren responds to Sandis's preceding article.
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  8. Norman Foerster, John Calvin McGalliard, René Wellek, Austin Warren & Wilbur Schramm (eds.) (1941). Literary Scholarship. Chapel Hill, the University of North Carolina Press.score: 60.0
    The study of letters, by Norman Foerster.--Language, by J.C. McGalliard.--Literary history, by René Wellek.--Literary criticism, by Austin Warren.--Imaginative writing, by W.L. Schramm.--Notes.--Bibliography (p. 239-255).
     
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  9. Daniel Warren (1998). Kant and the Apriority of Space. Philosophical Review 107 (2):179-224.score: 30.0
    In interpretations of the "Transcendental Aesthetic" section of the first Critique, there is a widespread tendency to present Kant as establishing that the representation of space is a condition for individuating or distinguishing objects, and to claim that it is on this basis that Kant establishes the apriority of this representation. The aim of this paper is to criticize this way of interpreting the "Aesthetic," and to defend an alternative interpretation. On this alternative, questions about the formation of the representation (...)
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  10. Mary Anne Warren (2000). The Moral Difference Between Infanticide and Abortion: A Response to Robert Card. Bioethics 14 (4):352–359.score: 30.0
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  11. Karen J. Warren (1990). The Power and the Promise of Ecological Feminism. Environmental Ethics 12 (2):125-146.score: 30.0
    Ecological feminism is the position that there are important connections-historical, symbolic, theoretical-between the domination of women and the domination of nonhuman nature. I argue that because the conceptual connections between the dual dominations of women and nature are located in an oppressive patriarchal conceptual framework characterized by a logic of domination, (1) the logic of traditional feminism requires the expansion of feminism to include ecological feminism and (2) ecological feminism provides a framework for developing a distinctively feminist environmental ethic. I (...)
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  12. Mary Anne Warren (2009). On the Moral and Legal Status of Abortion. In Steven M. Cahn (ed.), The Monist. Oxford University Press 43-61.score: 30.0
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  13. James Warren (2001). Lucretius, Symmetry Arguments, and Fearing Death. Phronesis 46 (4):466-491.score: 30.0
    This paper identifies two possible versions of the Epicurean 'Symmetry argument', both of which claim that post mortem non-existence is relevantly like prenatal non-existence and that therefore our attitude to the former should be the same as that towards the latter. One version addresses the fear of the state of being dead by making it equivalent to the state of not yet being born; the other addresses the prospective fear of dying by relating it to our present retrospective attitude to (...)
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  14. Julia A. Jones, Irena F. Creed, Kendra L. Hatcher, Robert J. Warren, Mary Beth Adams, Melinda H. Benson, Emery Boose, Warren A. Brown, John L. Campbell & Alan Covich (2012). Ecosystem Processes and Human Influences Regulate Streamflow Response to Climate Change at Long-Term Ecological Research Sites. BioScience 62 (4):390-404.score: 30.0
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  15. Karen J. Warren (1987). Feminism and Ecology: Making Connections. Environmental Ethics 9 (1):3-20.score: 30.0
    The current feminist debate over ecology raises important and timely issues about the theoretical adequacy of the four leading versions of feminism-liberal feminism, traditional Marxist feminism, radical feminism, and socialist feminism. In this paper I present a minimal condition account of ecological feminism, or ecofeminism. I argue that if eco-feminism is true or at least plausible, then each of the four leading versions of feminism is inadequate, incomplete, or problematic as a theoretical grounding for eco-feminism. I conclude that, if eco-feminism (...)
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  16. Mary Anne Warren (1989). The Moral Significance of Birth. Hypatia 4 (3):46 - 65.score: 30.0
    Does birth make a difference to the moral rights of the fetus/infant? Should it make a difference to its legal rights? Most contemporary philosophers believe that birth cannot make a difference to moral rights. If this is true, then it becomes difficult to justify either a moral or a legal distinction between late abortion and infanticide. I argue that the view that birth is irrelevant to moral rights rests upon two highly questionable assumptions about the theoretical foundations of moral rights. (...)
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  17. Mary Anne Warren (1977). Do Potential People Have Moral Rights? Canadian Journal of Philosophy 7 (2):275 - 289.score: 30.0
  18. Thomas W. Dunfee & Danielle E. Warren (2001). Is Guanxi Ethical? A Normative Analysis of Doing Business in China. Journal of Business Ethics 32 (3):191 - 204.score: 30.0
    This paper extends the discussion of guanxi beyond instrumental evaluations and advances a normative assessment of guanxi. Our discussion departs from previous analyses by not merely asking, Does guanxi work? but rather Should corporations use guanxi? The analysis begins with a review of traditional guanxi definitions and the changing economic and legal environment in China, both necessary precursors to understanding the role of guanxi in Chinese business transactions. This review leads us to suggest that there are distinct types of, and (...)
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  19. Martin Dallimer, Katherine N. Irvine, Andrew Mj Skinner, Zoe G. Davies, James R. Rouquette, Lorraine L. Maltby, Philip H. Warren, Paul R. Armsworth & Kevin J. Gaston (2012). Biodiversity and the Feel-Good Factor: Understanding Associations Between Self-Reported Human Well-Being and Species Richness. BioScience 62 (1):47-55.score: 30.0
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  20. Mark E. Warren (1992). Max Weber's Nietzschean Conception of Power. History of the Human Sciences 5 (3):19-37.score: 30.0
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  21. Karen J. Warren & Jim Cheney (1991). Ecological Feminism and Ecosystem Ecology. Hypatia 6 (1):179 - 197.score: 30.0
    Ecological feminism is a feminism which attempts to unite the demands of the women's movement with those of the ecological movement. Ecofeminists often appeal to "ecology" in support of their claims, particularly claims about the importance of feminism to environmentalism. What is missing from the literature is any sustained attempt to show respects in which ecological feminism and the science of ecology are engaged in complementary, mutually supportive projects. In this paper we attempt to do that by showing ten important (...)
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  22. Mary Anne Warren (1994). Book Review:Life Before Birth: The Moral and Legal Status of Embryos and Fetuses. Bonnie Steinbock. [REVIEW] Ethics 104 (2):408-.score: 30.0
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  23. Mark E. Warren (1996). What Should We Expect From More Democracy?: Radically Democratic Responses to Politics. Political Theory 24 (2):241-270.score: 30.0
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  24. Mary Anne Warren (1977). Secondary Sexism and Quota Hiring. Philosophy and Public Affairs 6 (3):240-261.score: 30.0
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  25. Daniel J. Simons, Deborah E. Hannula, David E. Warren & Steven W. Day (2007). Behavioral, Neuroimaging, and Neuropsychological Approaches to Implicit Perception. In Philip David Zelazo, Morris Moscovitch & Evan Thompson (eds.), The Cambridge Handbook of Consciousness. Cambridgescore: 30.0
  26. Mary Anne Warren (1988). Ivf and Women's Interests: An Analysis of Feminist Concerns. Bioethics 2 (1):37–57.score: 30.0
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  27. W. Preston Warren (1934). The "Ego-Centric" Fallacy in Axiology. International Journal of Ethics 44 (2):211-221.score: 30.0
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  28. James Warren (2006). Epicureans and the Present Past. Phronesis 51 (4):362-387.score: 30.0
    This essay offers a reading of a difficult passage in the first book of Lucretius' "De Rerum Natura" in which the poet first explains the Epicurean account of time and then responds to a worry about the status of the past (1.459-82). It identifies two possible readings of the passage, one of which is compatible with the claim that the Epicureans were presentists about the past. Other evidence, particularly from Cicero "De Fato", suggests that the Epicureans maintained that all true (...)
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  29. Mary Anne Warren (1982). Abortion and Moral Theory. Philosophical Books 23 (3):184-187.score: 30.0
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  30. Danielle E. Warren & William S. Laufer (2009). Are Corruption Indices a Self-Fulfilling Prophecy? A Social Labeling Perspective of Corruption. Journal of Business Ethics 88 (4):841 - 849.score: 30.0
    Rankings of countries by perceived corruption have emerged over the past decade as leading indicators of governance and development. Designed to highlight countries that are known to be corrupt, their objective is to encourage transparency and good governance. High rankings on corruption, it is argued, will serve as a strong incentive for reform. The practice of ranking and labeling countries "corrupt," however, may have a perverse effect. Consistent with Social Labeling Theory, we argue that perceptual indices can encourage the loss (...)
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  31. James Warren (2002). Epicurus and Democritean Ethics: An Archaeology of Ataraxia. Cambridge University Press.score: 30.0
    The Epicurean philosophical system has enjoyed much recent scrutiny, but the question of its philosophical ancestry remains largely neglected. It has often been thought that Epicurus owed only his physical theory of atomism to the fifth-century BC philosopher Democritus, but this study finds that there is much in his ethical thought which can be traced to Democritus. It also finds important influences on Epicurus in Democritus' fourth-century followers such as Anaxarchus and Pyrrho, and in Epicurus' disagreements with his own Democritean (...)
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  32. Steve Awodey & Michael A. Warren, Homotopy Theoretic Models of Identity Types.score: 30.0
    Quillen [17] introduced model categories as an abstract framework for homotopy theory which would apply to a wide range of mathematical settings. By all accounts this program has been a success and—as, e.g., the work of Voevodsky on the homotopy theory of schemes [15] or the work of Joyal [11, 12] and Lurie [13] on quasicategories seem to indicate—it will likely continue to facilitate mathematical advances. In this paper we present a novel connection between model categories and mathematical logic, inspired (...)
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  33. Mark E. Warren (2002). Iris Marion Young, Inclusion and Democracy:Inclusion and Democracy. Ethics 112 (3):646-650.score: 30.0
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  34. William H. Warren (2005). Direct Perception. Philosophical Topics 33 (1):335-361.score: 30.0
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  35. Dona Warren (1999). Externalism and Causality: Simulation and the Prospects for a Reconciliation. Mind and Language 14 (1):154-176.score: 30.0
  36. Preston Warren (1972). Experimentalism Plus. Philosophy and Phenomenological Research 33 (2):149-162.score: 30.0
    No categories
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  37. Daniel Warren (2001). Reality and Impenetrability in Kant's Philosophy of Nature. Routledge.score: 30.0
    This book highlights Kant's fundamental contrast between the mechanistic and dynamical conceptions of matter, which is central to his views about the foundations of physics, and is best understood in terms of the contrast between objects of sensibility and things in themselves.
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  38. Mary Anne Warren (1989). The Abortion Struggle in America. Bioethics 3 (4):320–332.score: 30.0
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  39. Virginia L. Warren (1985). Explaining Masochism. Journal for the Theory of Social Behaviour 15 (2):103–129.score: 30.0
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  40. James Warren (2011). Socrates And The Patients: Republic IX, 583c-585a. Phronesis 56 (2):113-137.score: 30.0
    Republic IX 583c-585a presents something surprisingly unusual in ancient accounts of pleasure and pain: an argument in favour of the view that there are three relevant hedonic states: pleasure, pain, and an intermediate. The argument turns on the proposal that a person's evaluation of their current state may be misled by a comparison with a prior or subsequent state. The argument also refers to `pure' and anticipated pleasures. The brief remarks in the Republic may appear cursory or clumsy in comparison (...)
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  41. William H. Warren (2005). Direct Perception: The View From Here. Philosophical Topics 33 (1):335-361.score: 30.0
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  42. Dôna Warren (1998). How Many Angels Can Dance on the Head of a Pin? Teaching Philosophy 21 (3):257-273.score: 30.0
    There are at least two notable and distinct literatures on the subject of questions: the educational literature, analyzing questions with a pedagogical upshot in mind, and the philosophical literature, analyzing questions with the concerns of philosophy of language and logic. This paper goes some way towards bridging these literatures by taking a philosophical stance on questions and by examining how a basic treatment of questions as a philosophical theme can greatly aid the introduction of students to the study of philosophy. (...)
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  43. Karen Warren (2002). Response to My Critics. Ethics and the Environment 7 (2):39-59.score: 30.0
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  44. Danielle E. Warren, Thomas W. Dunfee & Naihe Li (2004). Social Exchange in China: The Double-Edged Sword of Guanxi. [REVIEW] Journal of Business Ethics 55 (4):355 - 372.score: 30.0
    We present two studies that examine the effects of guanxi on multiple social groups from the perspective of Chinese business people. Study 1 (N = 203) tests the difference in perceived effects of six guanxi contextualizations. Study 2 (N = 195) examines the duality of guanxi as either helpful or harmful to social groups, depending on the contextualization. Findings suggest guanxi may result in positive as well as negative outcomes for focal actors and the aggregate.
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  45. Mark E. Warren (2002). What Can Democratic Participation Mean Today? Political Theory 30 (5):677-701.score: 30.0
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  46. Karen J. Warren (2011). An Ecofeminist Philosophical Perspective of Anthony Weston's 'The Incompleat Eco-Philosopher'. Ethics, Policy and Environment 14 (1):103-111.score: 30.0
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  47. Mark Warren (1985). Nietzsche and Political Philosophy. Political Theory 13 (2):183-212.score: 30.0
  48. Nicolas Warren (2005). Von der Psychologie Zur Phänomenologie: Husserls Weg in Die Phänomenologie der “Logischen Untersuchungen”. Husserl Studies 21 (2):165-176.score: 30.0
  49. S. Awodey & M. A. Warren (2013). Martin-Löf Complexes. Annals of Pure and Applied Logic 164 (10):928-956.score: 30.0
    In this paper we define Martin-L¨of complexes to be algebras for monads on the category of (reflexive) globular sets which freely add cells in accordance with the rules of intensional Martin-L¨of type theory. We then study the resulting categories of algebras for several theories. Our principal result is that there exists a cofibrantly generated Quillen model structure on the category of 1-truncated Martin-L¨of complexes and that this category is Quillen equivalent to the category of groupoids. In particular, 1-truncated Martin-L¨of complexes (...)
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  50. J. Warren (2003). Sextus Empiricus and the Tripartition of Time. Phronesis 48 (4):313 - 343.score: 30.0
    A discussion of the arguments against the existence of time based upon its tripartition into past, present, and future found in SE M 10.197-202. It uncovers Sextus' major premises and assumptions for these arguments and, in particular, criticises his argument that the past and future do not exist because the former is no longer and the latter is not yet. It also places these arguments within the larger structure of Sextus' arguments on time in SE M 10 and considers these (...)
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