Results for 'Chatelain, F.'

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  1.  14
    The Vatican Codex of Livy's Third Decade and its Signatures.F. W. Shipley - 1910 - Classical Quarterly 4 (04):277-.
    My apology for reverting to this subject is a recent article by Mr. W. C. F. Walters in the April number of the Classical Quarterly for 1910 on the signatures in the Vatican Codex . Mr. Walters does not seem to have been aware that this manuscript, though not of direct value in the constitution of the text of Livy, is one whose interest from a palaeographical point of view has long been recognized. A number of articles have been written (...)
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  2.  6
    F. P. Ramsey: Philosophical Papers.F. P. Ramsey - 1990 - Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.
    A compilation of all previously published writings on philosophy and the foundations of mathematics from the greatest of the generation of Cambridge scholars that included G.E. Moore, Bertrand Russell, Ludwig Wittgenstein and Maynard Keynes.
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  3.  24
    [Letter From F. C. Copleston].F. C. Copleston - 1944 - Philosophy 19 (73):190-191.
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  4.  76
    The Philosophy of P.F. Strawson.P. F. Strawson, Pranab Kumar Sen & Roop Rekha Verma (eds.) - 1995 - Allied Publishers.
    Festschrift honoring P.F. Strawson; includes contributed articles on his contributions in logic and on logic.
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  5.  65
    The Difference Between Fichte's and Schelling's System of Philosophy: An English Translation of G. W. F. Hegel's Differenz des Fichte'schen Und Schelling'schen Systems der Philosophie. [REVIEW]G. W. F. Hegel - 1977 - State University of New York Press.
    In this essay, Hegel attempted to show how Fichte’s Science of Knowledge was an advance from the position of Kant in the Critique of Pure Reason, and how Schelling (and incidentally Hegel himself) had made a further advance from the position of Fichte.
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  6.  19
    Kamm,F.M. And the Mirror of Time.F. Feldman - unknown
  7.  96
    Setting Things Before the Mind: M.G.F. Martin.M. G. F. Martin - 1998 - Royal Institute of Philosophy Supplement 43:157-179.
    Listening to someone from some distance in a crowded room you may experience the following phenomenon: when looking at them speak, you may both hear and see where the source of the sounds is; but when your eyes are turned elsewhere, you may no longer be able to detect exactly where the voice must be coming from. With your eyes again fixed on the speaker, and the movement of her lips a clear sense of the source of the sound will (...)
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  8.  68
    II—M.G.F. Martin.M. G. F. Martin - 1997 - Aristotelian Society Supplementary Volume 71 (1):75-98.
  9. The Philosophy of P. F. Strawson.Anne L. Bezuidenhout, L. E. Hahn & P. F. Strawson - 2001 - Philosophical Review 110 (3):460.
    This is the twenty-sixth volume in the Library of Living Philosophers, a series founded by Paul A. Schilpp in 1939 and edited by him until 1981, when the editorship was taken over by Lewis E. Hahn. This volume follows the design of previous volumes. As Schilpp conceived this series, every volume would have the following elements: an intellectual autobiography of the philosopher, a series of expository and critical articles written by exponents and opponents of the philosopher's thought, replies to these (...)
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  10. Utilitarianism and the Punishment of the Innocent: The Origins of a False Doctrine1: F. Rosen.F. Rosen - 1997 - Utilitas 9 (1):23-37.
    This paper examines the commonplace assertion that utilitarianism allows for and even, at times, requires the punishment of the innocent. It traces the origins of this doctrine to the writings of the British Idealists and the subsequent development of what is called the post-utilitarian paradigm which posits various justifications for punishment such as retribution, deterrence and reform, finds all of them inadequate, and then, with the addition of other ideas, reconciles them. The idea of deterrence is falsely depicted as the (...)
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  11. No Revolution Necessary: Neural Mechanisms for Economics: Carl F. Craver and Anna Alexandrova.Carl F. Craver - 2008 - Economics and Philosophy 24 (3):381-406.
    We argue that neuroeconomics should be a mechanistic science. We defend this view as preferable both to a revolutionary perspective, according to which classical economics is eliminated in favour of neuroeconomics, and to a classical economic perspective, according to which economics is insulated from facts about psychology and neuroscience. We argue that, like other mechanistic sciences, neuroeconomics will earn its keep to the extent that it either reconfigures how economists think about decision-making or how neuroscientists think about brain mechanisms underlying (...)
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  12.  43
    Cloning: Ruth F. Chadwick.Ruth F. Chadwick - 1982 - Philosophy 57 (220):201-209.
    Every body cell of an animal or human being contains the same complete set of genes. In theory any of these cells can be used to start a new embryo. The technique has been employed in the case of frogs. The nucleus is taken out of a body cell of a frog and implanted in an enucleated frog's egg. The resulting egg cell is stimulated to develop into a normal frog, and will be an exact copy of that frog which (...)
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  13.  22
    Ordering and Independence: Edward F. McClennen.Edward F. McClennen - 1988 - Economics and Philosophy 4 (2):298-308.
  14.  18
    William Lewis, M.B., F.R.S.F. W. Gibbs - 1952 - Annals of Science 8 (2):122-151.
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  15.  1
    F.C.S. Schiller on Pragmatism and Humanism: Selected Writings, 1891-1939.F. C. S. Schiller (ed.) - 2007 - Humanity Books.
    The renaissance of pragmatism in recent decades has stimulated renewed study of the classical pragmatists. Until this volume, F. C. S. Schiller was the only major pragmatist from the classical era whose significant writings remained uncollected for renewed scholarly study. The forty-two pieces in this collection represent Schiller's finest writings. They range across a broad spectrum of specific topics: logic and scientific method, meaning and truth, pluralism and monism, personalism and idealism, metaphysics and values, evolution and religion, and ethics and (...)
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  16.  34
    Personal Identity and Brain Transplants: P. F. Snowdon.P. F. Snowdon - 1991 - Royal Institute of Philosophy Supplement 29:109-126.
    My topic is personal identity, or rather, our identity. There is general, but not, of course, unanimous, agreement that it is wrong to give an account of what is involved in, and essential to, our persistence over time which requires the existence of immaterial entities, but, it seems to me, there is no consensus about how, within, what might be called this naturalistic framework, we should best procede. This lack of consensus, no doubt, reflects the difficulty, which must strike anyone (...)
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  17.  93
    Property, Rights, and Freedom*: GERALD F. GAUS.Gerald F. Gaus - 1994 - Social Philosophy and Policy 11 (2):209-240.
    William Perm summarized the Magna Carta thus: “First, It asserts Englishmen to be free; that's Liberty. Secondly, they that have free-holds, that's Property.” Since at least the seventeenth century, liberals have not only understood liberty and property to be fundamental, but to be somehow intimately related or interwoven. Here, however, consensus ends; liberals present an array of competing accounts of the relation between liberty and property. Many, for instance, defend an essentially instrumental view, typically seeing private property as justified because (...)
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  18.  57
    W. F. Ryan, C. B. Schmitt (Edd.): Pseudo-Aristotle, The Secret of Secrets. Sources and Influences. (Warburg Institute Surveys, 9.) Pp. Vi+148. London: The Warburg Institute, 1983 (1982 on Title Page). Paper, £18. [REVIEW]F. W. Zimmermann - 1984 - The Classical Review 34 (01):139-.
  19.  15
    W. F. Ryan, C. B. Schmitt : Pseudo-Aristotle, The Secret of Secrets. Sources and Influences. Pp. Vi+148. London: The Warburg Institute, 1983 . Paper, £18. [REVIEW]F. W. Zimmermann - 1984 - The Classical Review 34 (1):139-139.
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  20. Individual Sacrifice and the Greatest Happiness: Bentham on Utility and Rights: F. Rosen.F. Rosen - 1998 - Utilitas 10 (2):129-143.
    This article considers Bentham's response to the criticism of utilitarianism that it allows for and may even require the sacrifice of some members of society in order to increase overall happiness. It begins with the contrast between the principle of utility and the contrasting principle of sympathy and antipathy to show that Bentham regarded the main achievement of his principle as overcoming the subjectivity he found in all other philosophical theories. This subjectivism, especially prevalent in theories of rights, might well (...)
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  21.  52
    Constrained Maximization and Resolute Choice*: EDWARD F. McCLENNEN.Edward F. McClennen - 1988 - Social Philosophy and Policy 5 (2):95-118.
    In Morals By Agreement, David Gauthier concludes that under certain conditions it is rational for an agent to be disposed to choose in accordance with a fair cooperative scheme rather than to choose the course of action that maximizes his utility. This is only one of a number of important claims advanced in that book. In particular, he also propounds a distinctive view concerning what counts as a fair cooperative arrangement. The thesis concerning the rationality of adopting a cooperative disposition (...)
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  22. Education and the Development of Reason. Edited by R.F. Dearden, P.H. Hirst and R.S. Peters. --.R. F. Dearden, R. S. Peters & Paul Heywood Hirst - 1972 - Routledge and Kegan Paul.
     
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  23.  9
    Hesiod and Aeschylus . By F. Solmsen. Pp. Viii + 230. Ithaca, New York: Cornell University Press , 1949. 16s.H. J. Rose & F. Solmsen - 1950 - Journal of Hellenic Studies 70:91-91.
  24. HITE, F. C.: "Knowledge and Relativism: An Essay in the Philosophy of Education". [REVIEW]F. D' Agostino - 1985 - Australasian Journal of Philosophy 63:110.
     
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  25.  55
    A Programme for Christology: C. J. F. WILLIAMS.C. J. F. Williams - 1968 - Religious Studies 3 (2):513-524.
    Christology seems to fall fairly clearly into two divisions. The first is concerned with the truth of the two propositions: ‘Christ is God’ and ‘Christ is a man’. The second is concerned with the mutual compatibility of these propositions. The first part of Christology tends to confine itself to what is sometimes called ‘positive theology’: that is to say, it is largely given over to examining the Jons revelationis —let us not prejudge currently burning issues by asking what this is—to (...)
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  26.  18
    Causation in History: Mendel F. Cohen.Mendel F. Cohen - 1987 - Philosophy 62 (241):341-360.
    Following the practice of human beings everywhere historians distinguish the real or most significant cause of an occurrence or state of affairs from ‘less important considerations’, ‘precipitating circumstances’, or ‘mere conditions’. I shall term claims that some phenomenon is most basically to be attributed to some one of the factors causally necessary for its occurrence attributive causal explanations or causal attributions and discuss here the extent to which moral convictions are constitutive of them.
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  27.  34
    Responses to Commentators on Intricate Ethics1: F. M. Kamm.F. M. Kamm - 2008 - Utilitas 20 (1):111-142.
    Some of the commentators on Intricate Ethics complain of my method. One finds the main ideas ‘Kammouflaged’ because the relevant causal distinctions are so fine-grained and the cases that illustrate them so numerous. Some say that they do not have the intuitions about many cases that I have, that I concoct dubious and ad hoc distinctions and invest them with moral significance; I am Ptolemaic in that new crystalline spheres and epicycles are constantly being added in an attempt to fix (...)
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  28. Examples in Epistemology: Socrates, Theaetetus and G. E. Moore: M. F. Burnyeat.M. F. Burnyeat - 1977 - Philosophy 52:381.
    Theaetetus, asked what knowledge is, replies that geometry and the other mathematical disciplines are knowledge, and so are crafts like cobbling. Socrates points out that it does not help him to be told how many kinds of knowledge there are when his problem is to know what knowledge itself is, what it means to call geometry or a craft knowledge in the first place—he insists on the generality of his question in the way he often does when his interlocutor, asked (...)
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  29. F. C. S. Schiller, Humanism: Philosophical Essays. [REVIEW]F. B. Jevons - 1903 - Hibbert Journal 2:621.
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  30. F. Max Müller, The Silesian Horseherd. [REVIEW]F. B. Jevons - 1903 - Hibbert Journal 2:403.
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  31.  3
    Collected Works of F. H. Bradley: V. 1.F. H. Bradley - 1935 - Thoemmes Press.
    F. H. Bradley (1846-1924) was considered in his day to be the greatest British philosopher since Hume. For modern philosophers he continues to be an important and influential figure. However, the opposition to metaphysical thinking throughout most of the twentieth century has somewhat eclipsed his important place in the history of British thought. Consequently, although there is renewed interest in his ideas and role in the development of Western philosophy, his writings are often hard to find. This collection unites all (...)
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  32. F. e l'etica kantiana.F. Andolfi - 1982 - Idee 12:73-91.
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  33.  19
    Allegri, F., Le radici storiche dell'etica analitica. Richard Price e il fondamento della virtù, Milano, Angeli, 2004. Armogathe, J.-R., L'anticristo nell'età moderna. Esegesi e politica, Fi-renze, Le Monnier, 2004. [REVIEW]F. Aronadio, P. Burrin, Bollati Boringhieri Torino, G. Canziani, F. Casini, B. Centi, G. Gigliotti, F. Chiereghin, G. Chimirri & H. Cixous - 2005 - Rivista di Filosofia 96 (3).
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  34. F. Bon, Ueber das Sollen und das Gute. [REVIEW]F. Krueger - 1899 - Société Française de Philosophie, Bulletin 3:461.
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  35. F. Bon, Ueber das Sollen und das Gute.F. Krueger - 1899 - Kant-Studien 3:461.
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  36.  16
    F. Raniolo, I Partiti Politici.F. Lanchester - 2013 - Polis: Research and studies on Italian society and politics 27 (2):315-320.
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  37.  8
    Les chatelains militaires espagnols des Pays-Bas à l'époque de l'archiduc Albert.J. Lefèvre - 1930 - Revue Belge de Philologie Et D’Histoire 9 (3):831-852.
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  38. AMLYN, F. C.: "Schopenhauer". [REVIEW]F. C. White - 1982 - Australasian Journal of Philosophy 60:289.
     
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  39.  2
    Vom F?hlen, Wollen und Denken. Eine psychologische Skizze.F. S. Wrinch - 1903 - Psychological Review 10 (3):316-320.
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  40. F. C. S. Schiller, Problems of Belief. [REVIEW]F. R. Tennant - 1925 - Hibbert Journal 24:185.
     
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  41.  11
    F. Dölger, Regesien der Kaiserurkunden des oströmischen Reiches, 3. Teil. 2. erweit.F. Thiriet - 1980 - Byzantinische Zeitschrift 73 (1).
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  42.  44
    James F. Sennett the Analytic Theist: An Alvin Plantinga Reader. (Grand Rapids and Cambridge: Wm. Eerdmans Publishing Co., 1998). Pp. XVIII+369. £15.99 Pbk. [REVIEW]S. F. - 1999 - Religious Studies 35 (3):385-388.
  43. F. ROSSI, "Yves-Marie André. Antropologia religiosa", I. [REVIEW]F. Gagliardi - 1985 - Rivista di Filosofia Neo-Scolastica 77:518.
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  44.  8
    Correlation Factor and Isotope Effect for Dissociative Impurity Diffusion in F.C.C. Metals.F. A. Huntley - 1974 - Philosophical Magazine 30 (5):1053-1074.
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  45.  11
    F. Garelli, "Forza della religione e debolezza della fede".F. S. Cappello - 1997 - Polis 11 (1):120-121.
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  46. F.C. Copleston, Philosophies And Cultures. [REVIEW]F. Centore - 1981 - Philosophy in Review 1:250-253.
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  47. J. F. Nef, The United States and Civilization. [REVIEW]F. S. Marvin - 1942 - Hibbert Journal 41:380.
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  48.  49
    Aristotle on the Best Life for a Man: W. F. R. Hardie.W. F. R. Hardie - 1979 - Philosophy 54 (207):35-50.
    Does Aristotle in the Nicomachean Ethics give one consistent answer to the question what life is best or two mutually inconsistent answers? In the First Book he says that we can agree to say that the best life is eudaimonia or eupraxia but must go on to say in what eudaimonia consists . By considering the specific nature of man as a thinking animal he reaches a conclusion: eudaimonia , the human good , is the activity of soul in accordance (...)
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  49.  66
    Why All Welfare States Are Unreasonable*: GERALD F. GAUS.Gerald F. Gaus - 1998 - Social Philosophy and Policy 15 (2):1-33.
    Liberal political theory is all too familiar with the divide between classical and welfare-state liberals. Classical liberals, as we all know, insist on the importance of small government, negative liberty, and private property. Welfare-state liberals, on the other hand, although they too stress civil rights, tend to be sympathetic to “positive liberty,” are for a much more expansive government, and are often ambivalent about private property. Although I do not go so far as to entirely deny the usefulness of this (...)
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  50. P. F. CARCANO: "La filosofia d'oggi al Congresso di Amsterdam". [REVIEW]F. Mueller - 1951 - Revue de Théologie Et de Philosophie 1 (1):72.
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