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Profile: William Joseph Brown (Eotvos Lorand University of Sciences)
  1. William Brown (forthcoming). Book Review: The Psalms: Strophic Structure and Theological Commentary. [REVIEW] Interpretation 59 (4):426-426.
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  2. William P. Brown (forthcoming). Book Review: Creation: A Biblical Vision for the Environment. [REVIEW] Interpretation 65 (4):418-418.
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  3. William P. Brown (forthcoming). Book Review: Ecclesiastes: A New Translation with Introduction and Commentary, by C. L. Seow. AB 18C. Doubleday, New York, 1997. 419 Pp. $39.95 (Cloth). ISBN 0-385-41114-6.; The Book of Ecclesiastes, by Tremper Longman, III. NICOT. Eerd-Mans, Grand Rapids, 1998. 306 Pp. $35.00 (Cloth). ISBN 0-8028-2366-1. [REVIEW] Interpretation 53 (1):73-75.
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  4. William P. Brown (forthcoming). Book Review: God and World In the Old Testament: A Relational Theology of Creation. [REVIEW] Interpretation 60 (4):454-456.
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  5. William P. Brown (forthcoming). Book Review: Psalms 2: A Commentary on Psalms 51–100. [REVIEW] Interpretation 61 (2):218-220.
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  6. William P. Brown (forthcoming). Book Review: Proverbs 10–31: A New Translation with Introduction and Commentary. [REVIEW] Interpretation 65 (2):194-196.
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  7. William P. Brown (forthcoming). Book Review: Proverbs; Proverbs. [REVIEW] Interpretation 54 (4):423-426.
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  8. William P. Brown (forthcoming). Book Review: The Psalms: An Introduction; The Gift of the Psalms. [REVIEW] Interpretation 56 (2):205-208.
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  9. William P. Brown (forthcoming). Book Review: Wind, Sun, Soil, Spirit: Biblical Ethics and Climate Change. [REVIEW] Interpretation 65 (4):419-420.
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  10. William P. Brown (forthcoming). Book Review: Wisdom Literature: A Theological History. [REVIEW] Interpretation 62 (2):206-208.
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  11. William P. Brown (forthcoming). Proverbs 8:22–31. Interpretation 63 (3):286-288.
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  12. William P. Brown (2013). Psalms 3: A Commentary on Psalms 101–150 by Frank-Lothar Hossfeld and Erich Zenger. Interpretation 67 (2):211-213.
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  13. William Brown (2012). Has Film Ever Been Western? Continuity and the Question of Building a "Common" Cinema. In Saër Maty Bâ & Will Higbee (eds.), De-Westernizing Film Studies. Routledge.
     
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  14. William P. Brown (2012). From Apology to Pedagogy: Interpreting the Bible Past and Present in the Seminary Classroom. Interpretation 66 (4):371-382.
    This essay offers a snapshot of the some of the challenges facing seminary education, specifically teaching the Bible, in the late 19th century that have proved to be fruitful opportunities to recast biblical hermeneutics and, more broadly, theological education in new ways. It examines the way the Bible is handled today in the seminary classroom and charts how we got here theologically and pedagogically as a result of these challenges.
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  15. David H. Fleming & William Brown (2011). Deterritorialisation and Schizoanalysis in David Fincher's Fight Club. Deleuze Studies 5 (2):275-299.
    Taking a schizoanalytic approach to audio-visual images, this article explores some of the radical potentia for deterritorialisation found within David Fincher's Fight Club (1999). The film's potential for deterritorialisation is initially located in an exploration of the film's form and content, which appear designed to interrogate and transcend a series of false binaries between mind and body, inside and outside, male and female. Paying attention to the construction of photorealistic digital spaces and composited images, we examine the actual (and possible) (...)
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  16. Martine P. A. Bouman & William J. Brown (2010). Ethical Approaches to Lifestyle Campaigns. Journal of Mass Media Ethics 25 (1):34 – 52.
    The growing interest in lifestyle campaigns as a means to promote public health has increased steadily during the past several decades. Governments, national health organizations, NGOs, and wealthy donors are collaborating with media professionals and academic scholars to address the pressing health issues of the 21st century. To counter the potential negative influences of hundreds of lifestyle advertising messages that media consumers are exposed to on a daily basis, health communication professionals are designing more sophisticated campaigns that blend beneficial health (...)
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  17. William Brown (2010). James Phillips, Ed. (2008) Cinematic Thinking: Philosophical Approaches to the New Cinema. Film-Philosophy 14 (1):337-349.
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  18. William J. Brown & Martine P. A. Bouman (2010). Ethical Approaches to Lifestyle Campaigns. Journal of Mass Media Ethics 25 (1):34-52.
    The growing interest in lifestyle campaigns as a means to promote public health has increased steadily during the past several decades. Governments, national health organizations, NGOs, and wealthy donors are collaborating with media professionals and academic scholars to address the pressing health issues of the 21st century. To counter the potential negative influences of hundreds of lifestyle advertising messages that media consumers are exposed to on a daily basis, health communication professionals are designing more sophisticated campaigns that blend beneficial health (...)
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  19. William Brown (2009). Man Without a Movie Camera, Movies Without Men: Towards a Posthumanist Cinema? In Warren Buckland (ed.), Film Theory and Contemporary Hollywood Movies. Routledge. 66--85.
     
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  20. William R. A. Brown & Zheng‐yao Xu (2009). The 'Kinetochore Maintenance Loop'—The Mark of Regulation? Bioessays 31 (2):228-236.
  21. William Brown (2007). Grader of the Lost Sharks: Warren Buckland Considers Spielberg's Overlooked 'Monster' Movies: Warren Buckland (2006) Directed by Steve Spielberg: Poetics of the Contemporary Hollywood Blockbuster. Film-Philosophy 11 (3).
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  22. Michael E. Price, William M. Brown & Oliver S. Curry (2007). The Integrative Framework for the Behavioural Sciences has Already Been Discovered, and It is the Adaptationist Approach. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 30 (1):39-40.
    The adaptationist framework is necessary and sufficient for unifying the social and natural sciences. Gintis's “beliefs, preferences, and constraints” (BPC) model compares unfavorably to this framework because it lacks criteria for determining special design, incorrectly assumes that standard evolutionary theory predicts individual rationality maximisation, does not adequately recognize the impact of psychological mechanisms on culture, and is mute on the behavioural implications of intragenomic conflict. (Published Online April 27 2007).
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  23. William S. Brown (2005). The New Employment Contract and the “at Risk” Worker. Journal of Business Ethics 58 (1-3):195 - 201.
    . Employees of large blue chip corporations in the 1950s through the mid-1960s demonstrated great loyalty to their employers. In return, those employers provided cradle to grave job security and benefits for their workers. During the 1980s, however, this social contract between employees and employers seems to have undergone a change. The norms of the organization man of the earlier period passed from use and a new normative framework seems to have developed. The norm of loyalty on the part of (...)
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  24. William Brown (2003). The World Bank, Africa and Politics: A Comment on Paul Cammack's Analysis. Historical Materialism 11 (2):61-74.
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  25. William S. Brown, Douglas McCabe & Patrick Primeaux (2003). Business Ethics in Transitional Economies: Introduction. [REVIEW] Journal of Business Ethics 47 (4):295 - 297.
    This paper introduces the special issue of papers selected from those presented at the International Conference on Business Ethics in Transitional Economies, held March 20–22, 2002 in Celakovice and Prague, Czech Republic. A brief background on the conference is given, and a summary of the papers offered in this special issue is provided.
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  26. William Michael Brown (2002). Development: The Missing Link Between Exaptationist and Adaptationist Accounts of Organismal Design. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 25 (4):509-510.
    To understand adaptation (and exaptation), a more comprehensive view of development is required: one beyond a constraining force. Developmental plasticity may be an adaptation by natural selection simultaneously favored (or sometimes in conflict) at multiple levels of biological organization (e.g., cells, individuals, groups, etc.). To understand the interrelationships between developmental plasticity and adaptive evolution I borrow heavily from West-Eberhard (2003) and Frank (1995; 1997). Developmental plasticity facilitates evolution, results in particular patterns of evolutionary change, and may produce exaptations by design (...)
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  27. William S. Brown (2002). Ethics and the Business of Children's Public Television Programming. Teaching Business Ethics 6 (1):73-81.
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  28. William Michael Brown (2001). Genomic Imprinting and Culture in Mammals. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 24 (2):328-329.
    Genomic conflicts are potentially involved in the evolution and maintenance of culture. Maternal genes contributing to neocortical development could influence biases in the acquisition of information. Specifically, relatedness asymmetries due to multiple paternity are expected to lead to an increased reliability and receptivity of matrilineally-transmitted information. This view complements the gene-culture coevolutionary model adopted by Rendell and Whitehead.
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  29. William P. Brown (2001). “Whatever Your Hand Finds to Do” Qoheleth's Work Ethic. Interpretation 55 (3):271-284.
    Contrary to popular opinion, Qoheleth does not disparage work; he redefines it by dislodging it from the arena of the marketplace and setting it within the ethos of enjoyment. Qoheleth's “work ethic” is profoundly subversive and relevant.
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  30. William P. Brown & John T. Carroll (2000). The Garden and the Plaza Biblical Images of the City. Interpretation 54 (1):3-11.
    The Bible has more to say about urban landscapes than it does about green pastures and still waters. Moreover, scripture uses certain agricultural images to impart a compelling vision of the city and, more broadly, what it means to live in community before God.
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  31. William S. Brown (2000). Ontological Security, Existential Anxiety and Workplace Privacy. Journal of Business Ethics 23 (1):61 - 65.
    The relationship of workers to management has traditionally been one of control. However, the introduction of increasingly sophisticated technology as a means of supervision in the modern workplace has dramatically altered the contours of this relationship, giving workers much less privacy and making workers much more visible than previously possible. The purpose of this paper is to examine the current state of technological control of workers and how it has altered the relationship of worker to organization, through the impact upon (...)
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  32. William P. Brown (1999). Introducing Job A Journey of Transformation. Interpretation 53 (3):228-238.
    Perhaps the most feared book of the Bible, Job generates more questions than answers. Yet for all its exegetical enigmas and conflicting perspectives, the book is about the painful journey of transformation— Job's, ours, and perhaps even God's.
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  33. William S. Brown & Brian K. Hall (1999). Egg Production Mode Outmoded? BioScience 49 (6):431.
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  34. William R. Brown (1998). Goals and Criteria for Thinkers, Writers, and Writer-Thinkers. Inquiry 17 (4):7-18.
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  35. Isaac D. Balbus, Sarah Brabant, William B. Brown, Kristine Anderson Dougherty, Don Eckard, Carolyn Ellis, David O. Friedrichs, Ann Goetting, Barbara A. Haley, Ross Koppel, Marianne A. Paget, Douglas V. Porpora, Larry T. Reynolds, Carol Rambo Ronai, Barbara Katz Rothman, Joseph W. Ruane, Don H. Shamblin, Z. G. Standing Bear, Robert L. Stewart, Roger A. Straus, Richard Quinney & Jan Yager (1996). Private Sociology: Unsparing Reflections, Uncommon Gains. Rowman & Littlefield Publishers.
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  36. William S. Brown (1996). Technology, Workplace Privacy and Personhood. Journal of Business Ethics 15 (11):1237 - 1248.
    This paper traces the intellectual development of the workplace privacy construct in the course of American thinking. The role of technological development in this process is examined, particularly in regard to the information gathering/dissemination dilemmas faced by employers and employees alike. The paper concludes with some preliminary considerations toward a theory of workplace privacy.
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  37. William R. Brown (1995). The Domain Constraint on Analogy and Analogical Argument. Informal Logic 17 (1).
    Domain constraint, the requirement that analogues be selected from "the same category," inheres in the popular saying "you can't compare apples and oranges" and the textbook principle "the greater the number of shared properties, the stronger the argument from analogy." I identify roles of domains in biological, linguistic, and legal analogy, supporting the account of law with a computer word search of judicial decisions. I argue that the category treatments within these disciplines cannot be exported to general informal logic, where (...)
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  38. William R. Brown (1994). The Much-Maligned Cliche Strikes Back. Inquiry 14 (1):89-93.
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  39. William R. Brown (1992). The Ethics of Mind-Altering Teaching. Inquiry 10 (3):7-9.
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  40. William R. Brown (1991). Critical Thinking as a Thinking Style? Inquiry 8 (1):8-9.
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  41. Claudia Harris & William Brown (1990). Developmental Constraints on Ethical Behavior in Business. Journal of Business Ethics 9 (11):855 - 862.
    Ethical behavior — the conscious attempt to act in accordance with an individually-owned morality — is the product of an advanced stage of the maturing process. Three models of ethical growth derived from research in human development are applied to issues of business ethics.
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  42. William R. Brown (1989). Two Traditions of Analogy. Informal Logic 11 (3).
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  43. William R. Brown (1987). The Holographic View of Argument. Argumentation 1 (1):89-102.
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  44. William Brown (1973). Tribal Morality and Civilization. World Futures 13 (1):85-94.
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  45. Karl F. Muenzinger, William O. Brown, Wayman J. Crow & Robert F. Powloski (1952). Motivation in Learning: XI. An Analysis of Electric Shock for Correct Responses Into its Avoidance and Accelerating Components. Journal of Experimental Psychology 43 (2):115.
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  46. William Brown (1936). Mind, Medicine and Metaphysics, the Philosophy of a Physician. London, Oxford University Press, H. Milford.
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  47. William Brown (1931). Hypnotism and Suggestion. Philosophy 6 (22):212 - 220.
  48. William Adams Brown (1930). Pathways to Certainty. London, C. Scribner's Sons.
    Why we need certainty in religion.--Ways of reaching certainty.--The way of authority: or what others can tell us about God.--The way of intuition: or meeting God face to face.--The way of reasoning: or the test of consistency.--The way of experiment: or the practice of the presence of God.--The certainty of to-day and the hope for to-morrow.
     
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  49. William Brown (1929). Religion and Science. Philosophy 4 (13):39-.
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  50. William Brown (1928). Conditioned Reflexes. By I. P. Pavlov . Translated and Edited by G. V. Anrep M.D., D.Sc., (Oxford University Press: Humphrey Milford. 1927. Pp. Xv + 430. Price 28s.). [REVIEW] Philosophy 3 (11):380-.
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