Search results for 'William A. Mcdonald' (try it on Scholar)

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  1.  6
    Dana Noelle McDonald (2005). A William Ernest Hocking Reader with Commentary (Review). Transactions of the Charles S. Peirce Society 41 (1):232-238.
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  2. A. A. A. A. (1986). Giovanni Pico Della Mirandola, Symbol of His Age. Modern Interpretations of a Renaissance Philosopher. By William G. Craven. [REVIEW] History and Theory 25 (1):113.
     
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  3.  4
    Steven M. Emmanuel, Jon Stewart & William McDonald (eds.) (2014). Volume 15, Tome III: Kierkegaard's Concepts: Envy to Incognito. Ashgate.
    Kierkegaard’s Concepts is a comprehensive, multi-volume survey of the key concepts and categories that inform Kierkegaard’s writings. Each article is a substantial, original piece of scholarship, which discusses the etymology and lexical meaning of the relevant Danish term, traces the development of the concept over the course of the authorship, and explains how it functions in the wider context of Kierkegaard’s thought. Concepts have been selected on the basis of their importance for Kierkegaard’s contributions to philosophy, theology, the social sciences, (...)
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  4.  5
    Daniel McDonald, Yoshiki Vázquez-Baeza, William A. Walters, J. Gregory Caporaso & Rob Knight (2013). From Molecules to Dynamic Biological Communities. Biology and Philosophy 28 (2):241-259.
    Microbial ecology is flourishing, and in the process, is making contributions to how the ecology and biology of large organisms is understood. Ongoing advances in sequencing technology and computational methods have enabled the collection and analysis of vast amounts of molecular data from diverse biological communities. While early studies focused on cataloguing microbial biodiversity in environments ranging from simple marine ecosystems to complex soil ecologies, more recent research is concerned with community functions and their dynamics over time. Models and concepts (...)
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  5. William A. Mcdonald (1958). Imagination and Restraint. Educational Theory 8 (2):95-108.
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  6.  13
    William McDonald (1996). Writing as a Technology of the Self in Kierkegaard and Foucault. Enrahonar 25:55-67.
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  7.  21
    William J. McDonald (1959). Right Reverend Charles A. Hart, Ph.D., LL.D. New Scholasticism 33 (1):133-137.
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  8.  6
    William McDonald (1943). A Dialectic of Morals. New Scholasticism 17 (1):64-66.
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  9.  6
    Don Bialostosky, Barbara Biesecker, Walter Brogan, Thomas Farrell, Maurice Finocchiaro, William W. Fortenbaugh, Eugene Garver, Gerard A. Hauser, Drew Hyland & Michael McDonald (2000). The Editors Extend Their Sincere Appreciation to the Following Persons Who Served as Invited Reviewers Between May 1999 and April 2000. [REVIEW] Philosophy and Rhetoric 33 (4).
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  10.  3
    William J. McDonald (1940). A Christian Looks at the Jewish Question. New Scholasticism 14 (3):322-322.
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  11.  10
    N. G. L. Hammond (1973). Demetrius J. Georgacas and William A. McDonald: Place Names of Southwest Peloponnesus; Register and Indexes. Pp. 403. Minneapolis: Minnesota University Press (London: Oxford University Press), 1970. Cloth, £4·75. [REVIEW] The Classical Review 23 (01):110-.
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  12.  5
    John L. Myres (1944). Greek Political Meeting-Places William A. McDonald: The Political Meeting Places of the Greeks. (Johns Hopkins Studies in Archaeology, No. 34.) Pp. Xix+308; 19 Plates, 31 Illustrations in Text. Baltimore: Johns Hopkins Press (London: Milford), 1943. Cloth, 30s. Net. [REVIEW] The Classical Review 58 (02):62-64.
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  13.  6
    Sinclair Hood (1985). Nichoria III William A. McDonald, William D. E. Coulson, John Rosser (Edd.): Excavations at Nichoria in Southwest Greece, Vol. III: Dark Age and Byzantine Occupation. Pp. Xxxii + 529; 358 Figures, 447 Plates and 67 Maps. Minneapolis: The University of Minnesota Press, 1983. $49.50. [REVIEW] The Classical Review 35 (01):159-161.
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  14.  7
    Mervyn Popham (1992). William A. McDonald, Carol G. Thomas: Progress Into the Past. The Rediscovery of Mycenaean Civilisation. Second Edition. Pp. Xxiv + 534; 122 Figs., 6 Maps, 8 Photographs. Bloomington and Indianapolis: Indiana University Press, 1990. $29.95 (Paper, $14.50). [REVIEW] The Classical Review 42 (01):226-.
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  15.  2
    Bernard Suits (1955). Book Review:Aesthetics and Language W. B. Gallie, Gilbert Ryle, Beryl Lake, Arnold Isenberg, Stuart Hampshire, J. A. Passmore, O. K. Bouwsma, Margaret McDonald, Helen Knight, Paul Ziff, William Elton. [REVIEW] Philosophy of Science 22 (3):235-.
  16.  77
    Philippe Gagnon (2015). New Arguments for 'Intelligent Design'? Review Article on William A. Dembski, Being as Communion: A Metaphysics of Information. [REVIEW] ESSSAT News and Reviews 25 (1):17-24.
    Critical notice assessing the use of information theory in the attempt to build a design inference, and to re-establish some aspects of the program of natural theology, as carried out in this third major monograph devoted to the subject of intelligent design theory by mathematician and philosopher William A. Dembski, after The Design Inference (1998) and No Free Lunch (2002).
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  17. William A. Galston (1993). Cosmopolitan Altruism*: WILLIAM A. GALSTON. Social Philosophy and Policy 10 (1):118-134.
    This essay focuses on what I shall call “cosmopolitan altruism”—the motivationally effective desire to assist needy or endangered strangers. Section I describes recent research that confirms the existence of this phenomenon. Section II places it within interlocking sets of moral typologies that distinguish among forms of altruism along dimensions of scope, interests risked, motivational source, and baseline of moral judgment. Section III explores some of the relationships between altruism—a concept rooted in modern moral philosophy and Christianity—and the understanding of virtue (...)
     
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  18.  14
    William A. Dembski, By William A. Dembski.
    I have before me a letter dated January 5, 2000 from Bradford Wilson, the executive director of the NAS. It begins, “I really enjoyed your contribution to the recent symposium in the January issue of First Things, so much so that I’ve also decided to invite you to join the NAS. Many of your fellow contributors including Robert George, Jeffrey Satinover, and Father Neuhaus are among our current members, and I think you’d find it well worth your while if you (...)
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  19. William A. Christian (1977). Bochenski on the Structure of Schemes of Doctrines: WILLIAM A. CHRISTIAN. Religious Studies 13 (2):203-219.
    My object is to suggest some ways of amplifying and applying Bochenski's account, 1 in order to bring out its value for philosophical investigation of the doctrines of particular religious communities.
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  20.  36
    Gary Hatfield (1993). William Whewell: A Composite Portrait by Menachem Fisch; Simon Schaffer. [REVIEW] Isis: A Journal of the History of Science 84:811-811.
    Review of: Menachem Fisch; Simon Schaffer (Editors). William Whewell: A Composite Portrait. xiv + 403 pp., bibl., index. Oxford: Clarendon Press of Oxford University Press, 1991. $98.
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  21. G. William Barnard (2005). Pt. 3. James and Mysticism. For an Engaged Reading : William James and the Varieties of Postmodern Religious Experience / Grace M. Jantzen ; Asian Religions and Mysticism : The Legacy of William James in the Study of Religions / Richard King ; James and Freud on Mysticism / Robert A. Segal ; Mystical Assessments : Jamesian Reflections on Spiritual Judgments. [REVIEW] In Jeremy R. Carrette (ed.), William James and the Varieties of Religious Experience: A Centenary Celebration. Routledge
  22.  53
    Richard A. S. Hall (2009). Review of H.G. Callaway Ed, William James, A Pluralistic Universe, A New Philosophical Reading. [REVIEW] The Pluralist 4 (3).
    In 1907 William James was invited to give the Hibbert Lectures at Manchester College, Oxford. Initially he was reluctant to do so since he feared undertaking them would divert him from developing rigorously and systematically some metaphysical ideas of his own that had preoccupied him for some time. In the end, however, he relented and in the spring of 1908 gave the lectures which were subsequently published as A Pluralistic Universe. As it happened, though, in the course of these (...)
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  23.  40
    William James (ed.) (2008). A Pluralistic Universe: Hibbert Lectures at Manchester College on the Present Situation in Philosophy, by William James; A New Philosophical Reading. Cambridge Scholars Publishing.
    This new edition of William James’s 1909 classic, A Pluralistic Universe reproduces the original text, only modernizing the spelling. The books has been annotated throughout to clarify James’s points of reference and discussion. There is a new, fuller index, a brief chronology of James’s life, and a new bibliography—chiefly based on James’s own references. The editor, H.G. Callaway, has included a new Introduction which elucidates the legacy of Jamesian pluralism to survey some related questions of contemporary American society. -/- (...)
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  24.  16
    Steven P. Hopkins (2009). "I Walk Weeping in Pangs of a Mothers Torment for Her Children": Women's Laments in the Poetry and Prophecies of William Blake. Journal of Religious Ethics 37 (1):39-81.
    Cross-cultural scholarship in ritual studies on women's laments provides us with a fresh vantage point from which to consider the function of women and women's complaining voices in the epic poems of William Blake. In this essay, I interpret Thel, Oothoon, and Enitharmon as strong voices of experience that unleash some of Blake's most profound meditations on social, sexual, individual, and institutional forms of violence and injustice, offering what might aptly be called an ethics of witness. Tracing the (...)
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  25. Menachem Fisch & Simon Schaffer (eds.) (1991). William Whewell: A Composite Portrait. Clarendon Press.
    William Whewell was a giant of Victorian intellectual culture. His influence, whether recognized or forgotten, is palpable in areas as diverse as moral philosophy, mineralogy, architecture, the politics of education, physics, engineering, and theology. Recent studies of the place of the sciences in nineteenth-century Britain have repeatedly indicated the significance of Whewell's sweeping and critical proposals for a reformed account of scientific knowledge and moral values. -/- However, until now there has been no detailed study of the context and (...)
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  26.  52
    Jaime Nubiola (2009). Review of H.G. Callaway (Ed), William James, A Pluralistic Universe. [REVIEW] Anuario Filosófico 42 (1):222-223.
    As suggested in the subtitle, A New Philosophical Reading, the editor aspires in his Introduction and his notes to “facilitate a deeper understanding and a critical evaluation (...) of this crucial and difficult philosophical work” (p. ix). This was the last important book which James published during his lifetime. With it James aims at a critical evaluation of Hegelian monism and an exploration of the philosophical and theological alternatives. “Our world of some one hundred years on”—the editor says (p. ix)—“is (...)
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  27. Jacques Barzun (1983/1984). A Stroll with William James. University of Chicago Press.
    With this book, Jacques Barzun pays what he describes as an "intellectual debt" to William James—psychologist, philosopher, and, for Barzun, guide and mentor. Commenting on James's life, thought, and legacy, Barzun leaves us with a wise and civilized distillation of the great thinker's work.
     
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  28.  32
    Jean Suplizio (2007). On the Significance of William James to a Contemporary Doctrine of Evolutionary Psychology. Human Studies 30 (4):357 - 375.
    Academic popularizers of the new field of evolutionary psychology make notable appeals to William James to bolster their doctrine. In particular, they cite James’ remark that humans have all the “impulses” animals do and many more besides to shore up their claim that people’s “instincts” account for their flexibility. This essay argues that these scholars misinterpret James on the instincts. Consciousness (which they find inscrutable) explains cognitive flexibility for James. The evolutionary psychologists’ appeal to James is, therefore, unwarranted and, (...)
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  29.  21
    David Baggett (2000). On a Reductionist Analysis of William James's Philosophy of Religion. Journal of Religious Ethics 28 (3):423 - 448.
    William James undertook to steer his way between a rationalistic system that was not empirical enough and an empirical system so materialistic that it could not account for the value commitments on which it rested. In arguing against both the absolutists (gnostics) and the empiricists (agnostics), he defined a position of pluralistic moralism that seemed equally distant from both, leaving himself vulnerable to the criticism that he had rescued morality from scientism only by reducing religion to morals. Such criticism, (...)
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  30.  10
    Ruth Weintraub (2003). A Non-Fideistic Reading of William James's "The Will to Believe". History of Philosophy Quarterly 20 (1):103 - 121.
    William James’ declared intention is to oppose Clifford’s claim that it “is wrong always, everywhere, and for every one, to believe anything upon insufficient evidence”. But I argue that he is confused about his doxastic prescriptions. He isn’t primarily concerned, as he thinks he is, with the legitimacy of belief in the absence of sufficient evidence. The most important contribution of his essay is a suggestion - a highly insightful and contentious one - as to what it is (...)
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  31.  2
    Raúl E. Zegarra Medina (2012). Dos versiones de psicología fenomenológica. En torno a la influencia de William James en las Investigaciones lógicas de Edmund Husserl. Estudios de Filosofía 9:71-92.
    El artículo constituye una breve investigación histórica y teórica en torno a los principales nexos entre el pensamiento temprano de William James y el trabajo desplegado por Edmund Husserl en las Investigaciones lógicas. A través de un examen preliminar de las relaciones personales entre ambos autores, pasaremos a un estudio sobre el aparato conceptual desarrollado por James, sobre todo en Principios de psicología, con el objetivo de contrastarlo con el planteado por Husserl, mostrando cómo el primer autor esbozó, entre (...)
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  32.  83
    H. G. Callaway (ed.) (2008). William James, A Pluralistic Universe: A New Philosophical Reading. Cambridge Scholars.
    This book is my new scholarly edition of William James, A Pluralistic Universe. The original text has been recovered, annotations to the text added to identify James' authors and events of interest, there is a new bibliography chiefly based on James' sources, a brief chronology of James' career, and I have added an expository and critical Introduction and a comprehensive analytical index.
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  33. John Lachs & D. Micah Hester (eds.) (2004). A William Ernest Hocking Reader: With Commentary. Vanderbilt University Press.
    Leading Harvard philosophy professor William Ernest Hocking , author of 17 books and in his day second only to John Dewey in the breadth of his thinking, is now largely forgotten, and his once-influential writings are out of print. This volume, which combines a rich selection of Hocking's work with incisive essays by distinguished scholars, seeks to recover Hocking's valuable contributions to philosophical thought.
     
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  34.  23
    William Dembski, Why President Bush Got It Right About Intelligent Design by William A. Dembski, August 4, 2005.
    Wisdom -- because he understands that ideas are best taught not by giving them a monopoly (which is how evolutionary theory is currently presented in all high school biology textbooks) but by being played off against well-supported competing ideas.
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  35. William Dembski, Does the Design Argument Show There is a God? William A. Dembski.
    Suppose you take a tour of the Louvre, that great museum in Paris housing one of the finest art collections in the world. As you walk through the museum, you come across a painting by someone named Leonardo da Vinci -- the Mona Lisa. Suppose this is your first exposure to da Vinci -- you hadn't heard of him or seen the Mona Lisa before. What could you conclude? Certainly you could conclude that da Vinci was a consummate painter. Nevertheless, (...)
     
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  36. William Dembski, Response to Paul Gross, by William A. Dembski.
    A few years back, well-known skeptic Michael Shermer and I were speakers at Baylor’s The Nature of Nature conference. During evening refreshments, we discussed how we could generate funds for our respective causes—he to promote skepticism and debunk people like me, and me to promote intelligent design and debunk Darwinism (which underwrites Shermer’s brand of skepticism). We agreed that we should start a highly visible campaign against each other in which we argue the dangers of the other’s position. Having escalated (...)
     
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  37. William Dembski, Detecting Design in the Natural Sciences by William A. Dembski [Word Count: 2106].
    How a designer gets from thought to thing is, at least in broad strokes, straightforward: (1) A designer conceives a purpose. (2) To accomplish that purpose, the designer forms a plan. (3) To execute the plan, the designer specifies building materials and assembly instructions. (4) Finally, the designer or some surrogate applies the assembly instructions to the building materials.
     
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  38. William Shea (1980). Galileo's Early Notebooks: The Physical Questions. A Translation From the Latin, with Historical and Paleographical Commentary by William A. Wallace. [REVIEW] Isis: A Journal of the History of Science 71:686-686.
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  39. William Shea (1988). Reinterpreting Galileo by William A. Wallace. [REVIEW] Isis: A Journal of the History of Science 79:543-544.
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  40.  30
    William James (1977). The Writings of William James: A Comprehensive Edition, Including an Annotated Bibliography Updated Through 1977. University of Chicago Press.
    In his introduction to this collection, John representative. McDermott presents James's thinking in all its manifestations, stressing the importance of radical empiricism and placing into perspective the doctrines of pragmatism and the will to believe. The critical periods of James's life are highlighted to illuminate the development of his philosophical and psychological thought. The anthology features representive selections from The Principles of Psychology, The Will to Believe , and The Variety of Religious Experience in addition to the complete Essays in (...)
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  41.  29
    William Hasker (1997). Explanatory Priority: Transitive and Unequivocal, a Reply to William Craig. Philosophy and Phenomenological Research 57 (2):389-393.
    According to William Craig, the notion of explanatory priority is the Achilles' heel of Robert Adams' argument against Molinism. Specifically, Craig contends that (1) the notion of explanatory priority is employed equivocally in the argument; (2) Adams is guilty of conflating reasons and causes; and (3) one of the intermediate conclusions of the argument is invalidly inferred, as can be seen by a counterexample. I argue that Craig is mistaken on all counts, and that Adams' argument emerges unscathed.
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  42.  14
    Sami Pihlström (2007). Metaphysics with a Human Face: William James and the Prospects of Pragmatist Metaphysics. William James Studies 2 (1):1-28.
    This essay contributes to the debate over whether there is, or can be, any place for metaphysics in pragmatism, in William James's pragmatism, in particular. The paper defends the possibility of pragmatist metaphysics, seeking to show how interesting forms of such metaphysics with a grounding in key Jamesian texts can, pragmatically, be put to work. This task is interesting from the perspective of both James scholarship and the ongoing re-evaluation and critical transformation of the pragmatist tradition. Furthermore, we need (...)
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  43. William C. Gentry (2008). A Philosophical Life: The Collected Essays of William C. Gentry. Upa.
    William C. Gentry was both an academic philosopher, perfectly willing to engage in the philosophical 'conversations' of the written word and, more importantly, a true philosopher, in the Platonic and Socratic style. Engaging with those around him in discourse, in live conversations, which are the vehicle of actual philosophical inquiry and discovery. These essays are the product of those conversations. Gentry's thoughts consisted of investigations into the deepest and most profound questions of human nature, ethics, and knowledge. This volume (...)
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  44. William Ernest Hocking (2004). A William Ernest Hocking Reader: With Commentary. Vanderbilt University Press.
    Leading Harvard philosophy professor William Ernest Hocking (1873-1966), author of 17 books and in his day second only to John Dewey in the breadth of his thinking, is now largely forgotten, and his once-influential writings are out of print. This volume, which combines a rich selection of Hocking’s work with incisive essays by distinguished scholars, seeks to recover Hocking’s valuable contributions to philosophical thought.
     
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  45.  8
    Thomas McNally (forthcoming). More Than a Feeling: Wittgenstein and William James on Love and Other Emotions. British Journal for the History of Philosophy:1-22.
    ABSTRACTOne of the most significant features of Wittgenstein's Remarks on the Philosophy of Psychology is his reflections on emotions. Wittgenstein's treatment of this topic was developed in direct response to his reading of William James’s chapter on emotions in his 1890 masterpiece, The Principles of Psychology. This paper examines the competing views of emotions that emerge in these works, both of which attempt to overcome the Cartesian dualist conception in different ways. The main point of disagreement concerns the relation (...)
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  46.  37
    Juuso Loikkanen (2015). William A. Dembski’s Argument for Detecting Design Through Specified Complexity. Philosophy and Theology 27 (2):289-306.
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  47.  31
    G. B. A. Fletcher (1929). Seneca's Suasoriae The Suasoriae of Seneca the Elder. Introductory Essay, Text, Translation and Explanatory Notes by William A. Edward, M.A., D.Litt. Pp. Xlvii + 160. Cambridge: University Press, 1928. Cloth, 12s. 6d. Net. [REVIEW] The Classical Review 43 (1):37-38.
  48.  6
    Mario Biagoli (1994). Galileo, the Jesuits, and the Medieval Aristotle: William A. Wallace,(London: Variorum, 1991), 350 Pp. ISBN 0-86078-297-2 Hardback£ 45.00. [REVIEW] Studies in History and Philosophy of Science Part A 25 (4):637-646.
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  49.  3
    Walter A. Adamson (1980). WILLIAM A. SHAW, "Marx's Theory of History". [REVIEW] History and Theory 19 (2):186.
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  50.  2
    David Magnus & Monique Bourque (1998). The Modeling of Nature: Philosophy of Science and Philosophy of Nature in Synthesis by William A. Wallace. [REVIEW] Isis: A Journal of the History of Science 89:372-373.
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