Results for 'King, Preston T.'

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  1. Thinking Past a Problem Essays on the History of Ideas.Preston T. King - 2000
     
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  2.  30
    The History of Ideas: An Introduction to Method.Preston T. King (ed.) - 1983 - Barnes & Noble.
  3.  31
    Trusting in Reason: Martin Hollis and the Philosophy of Social Action.Preston T. King (ed.) - 2003 - Frank Cass.
    Martin Hollis (d.1998) was arguably the most incisive, eloquent and witty philosopher of the social sciences of his time. His work is appreciated and contested here by some of the most eminent of contemporary social theorists. Hollis's philosophy of social action, routinely distinguished between understanding (rational) and explanation (causal). He argued that the aptest account of human interaction was to be made in terms of the first. Thus he focused upon the human reasons, for, rather than upon the natural causes (...)
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  4. Thomas Hobbes: Critical Assessments.Preston T. King (ed.) - 1993 - Routledge.
    Thomas Hobbes is arguably the greatest of all English philosophers. In the second half of the twentieth century, he has been the subject of sustained critical attention. Hobbes was capable of powerful argument on virtually any level, whether logical, scriptural or historical. And he has attracted attention in all these areas and more questions of historical method, language and linguistics, metaphysics, ethics, law, politics, science and religion. Hobbes has been examined from a great variety of perspectives as an ethical positivist (...)
     
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  5. The Ideology of Order a Comparative Analysis of Jean Bodin and Thomas Hobbes.Preston T. King - 1974
     
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  6.  18
    Historical Contextualism: The New Historicism?Preston King - 1995 - History of European Ideas 21 (2):209-233.
  7.  17
    Overwhelming Power: Part One ‐ Inflationary Tactics.Preston King - 1998 - Critical Review of International Social and Political Philosophy 1 (1):1-27.
    The paradigm case of power as ?power over? (not ?power to') betrays a concern (1) more with the capacity to dominate others than with the unqualified capacity to act as such; (2) more with the fact, than with the morality, of dominance ? underscoring the key analytical distinction between ?power? and ?authority'; and (3) more with compulsion than co?operation. The three moves to combine (1) ?power over? with ?power to?, (2) ?power? with ?authority?, and (3) ?power? with ?co?operation?, are all (...)
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  8.  10
    Introduction.Preston King - 1999 - Critical Review of International Social and Political Philosophy 2 (4):1-14.
  9.  41
    Introduction.Preston King & Graham M. Smith - 2007 - Critical Review of International Social and Political Philosophy 10 (2):117-123.
    Augustine’s early works Against the Academicians (386) and The Teacher (389) belong together. In the former, which is directed at Cicero’s Academica, he defends the possibility of knowledge against the skeptical arguments of the New Academy;1 in the latter, directed at Plato’s Meno, he offers his theory of illumination to explain how knowledge is acquired. As a pair, they present Augustine’s alternative to the pose of ironical detachment fashionable among late Roman intellectuals.
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  10.  18
    Friendship in Politics.Preston King - 2007 - Critical Review of International Social and Political Philosophy 10 (2):125-145.
  11.  3
    Preface.Preston King - 2001 - Critical Review of International Social and Political Philosophy 4 (4):8-12.
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  12.  24
    Beloved Community: Martin Luther King, Howard Thurman, and Josiah Royce.Kipton Jensen & Preston King - unknown
    Martin Luther King’s primary emphasis was upon ‘beloved community,’ a phrase he borrowed from Royce, but an idea that he shared with St. Augustine. Theories of the state tend to focus upon division, in which one stratum dominates another or others. King’s context is the US in the segregated South—a region whose internal divisions sharply instantiate the idea of the state as an unequal hierarchy of dominance. King’s appeal was less to end black subjugation than to end subjugation as such. (...)
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  13.  10
    Theory in History: Foundations of Resistance and Nonviolence in the American South.Preston King - 2004 - Critical Review of International Social and Political Philosophy 7 (4):1-50.
    This essay supplies an historical review of black thought (from the Civil War forward) in the American South. Its emphasis is upon the biography of figures born in the region, whether resident or exile, concentrating on three foundational actors: Booker Washington, Frederick Douglass and Ida Wells. Significant strands of later thought are seen as largely derived from the latter two. The thematic anchor of this review is ?resistance and nonviolence?, involving (1) a primary focus on equal rights, (2) a derivative (...)
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  14.  8
    Constitutionalism and the Despatch‐Box Principle.Preston King - 1999 - Critical Review of International Social and Political Philosophy 2 (2):29-58.
    This essay presents a construct of constitutionalism. This is to do with more than a ?constitution?, or a ?corporate organisation?, or ?majority rule?. Constitutionalism is marked by a particular type of corporate rule, featuring a persistent (continuing) popular sovereignty, in which all who are governed are members, have a duty of mutual respect, enjoy an equal share in the vote, and are equally subject to the law. Under constitutionalism, the sovereign is perceived as bound by rules (in law) which that (...)
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  15.  7
    Democracy and the Persistence of Power.Preston King - 1998 - Critical Review of International Social and Political Philosophy 1 (4):93-112.
    Power consists in the capacity of A to command B, even against B's wishes, whether directly or indirectly. Questions to do with who possesses it and in what degree are obscured by inflationary shifts of definition (as where power encompasses action as such, or right action, or co?operation). These misjudged moves are generally marked by the assumption that democracy displaces power. But if democracy ultimately persists as a voting procedure, its object is to create power?holders. Democracy may endorse three electoral (...)
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  16.  6
    Justice and Equality: An Introduction.Preston King & Stephanie Lawson - 2015 - Critical Review of International Social and Political Philosophy 18 (1):1-6.
  17.  20
    Liberty: All Coherence Gone?Preston King - 2000 - Critical Review of International Social and Political Philosophy 3 (4):25-48.
    ?Negative? and ?positive? liberty are not distinct types of freedom. They represent distinct points of stress within the one logical matrix. The abstract logical formula for liberty is taken to be ?A is free from x to do y?, where ?from x? is taken to implicate ?to do y?, and vice versa. By contrast, concrete cases of freedom ('rights'), such as ?from hunger? or ?to speak?, are taken always to contradict other concrete cases, such as property rights or defences against (...)
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  18.  29
    Liberty as Power.Preston King - 1999 - Critical Review of International Social and Political Philosophy 2 (3):1-25.
    Liberty is viewed as the reigning paradigm of our age, but it is a paradigm in crisis. It is conventionally divided into two types, positive and negative. The argument here is that both types can be seen to presuppose some capacity, which may extend to power. Liberty, however, is normally accorded a higher moral value than power. But if liberty is taken itself to reflect a commitment to power, then the disvalue ostensibly placed upon the latter is unreliable. Furthermore, if (...)
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  19.  2
    Trusting in Reason.Preston King - 2001 - Critical Review of International Social and Political Philosophy 4 (4):1-34.
  20. The Theory of Context and the Case of Hobbes.Preston King - 1983 - In Preston T. King (ed.), The History of Ideas: An Introduction to Method. Barnes & Noble.
     
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  21.  16
    How Not to Overshoot the Evidence in Historical Logic.Preston King - 2002 - Critical Review of International Social and Political Philosophy 5 (1):92-100.
  22.  37
    Ida B. Wells and the Management of Violence.Preston King - 2004 - Critical Review of International Social and Political Philosophy 7 (4):111-146.
    Ida B. Wells (1862?1931) was a considerable figure in her day. But she has not been accorded posthumous acclaim in parallel. This oversight is either just, or an unprecedented historical falsification ? enabled largely through unhappy, gendered misperception. African?American thought for long turned round dispute between accommodation (Washington) and protest (Du Bois) as forms of leadership. Yet this contrast may mislead. First, Washington was more white placeman than black leader. Second, Du Bois, more than anyone, helped diminish, even extinguish, the (...)
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  23.  9
    Professor Sir Bernard Crick (1929–2008): In Memoriam.Preston King - 2009 - Critical Review of International Social and Political Philosophy 12 (2):329-330.
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  24.  7
    Politics and Experience.R. S. Downie, Preston King & B. C. Parekh - 1970 - Philosophical Quarterly 20 (80):299.
  25.  22
    A Peircean Thread in Our Meta-Ethical Labyrinth.James T. King - 1969 - Journal of Value Inquiry 3 (2):113-125.
  26.  11
    Politics and Experience.L. R. Perry, Preston King & B. C. Parekh - 1969 - British Journal of Educational Studies 17 (2):218.
  27.  1
    Who is or is Not Sensitive.T. A. Preston - 1994 - Journal of Clinical Ethics 5 (2):175.
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  28.  24
    Hume: A Re-Evaluation.Donald W. Livingston & James T. King (eds.) - 1976 - Fordham University Press.
  29.  26
    A Bibliography of David Hume and of Scottish Philosophy From Francis Hutcheson to Lord Balfour. [REVIEW]James T. King - 1968 - New Scholasticism 42 (2):335-336.
  30.  35
    Aristotle’s Ethical Non-Intuitionism.James T. King - 1969 - New Scholasticism 43 (1):131-142.
  31.  27
    Comprehension Testing in Informed Consent.Wilson T. King & James E. Heubi - 2014 - Ajob Empirical Bioethics 5 (3):39-54.
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  32.  65
    Despair and Hope in Hume's Introduction to the Treatise of Human Nature.James T. King - 1994 - Hume Studies 20 (1):59-71.
  33.  25
    Fideism and Rationality.James T. King - 1975 - New Scholasticism 49 (4):431-450.
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  34.  20
    Is Relation to God Logically Impossible?James T. King - 1968 - Proceedings and Addresses of the American Philosophical Association 42:126.
  35.  32
    Legal Rationality and the Problem of International Law.James T. King - 1975 - Proceedings and Addresses of the American Philosophical Association 49:116.
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  36.  1
    Philosophy and Civil Law.James T. King - 1975 - Proceedings of the American Catholic Philosophical Association 49:116-124.
  37.  1
    Philosophy and the Future of Man.James T. King - 1968 - Proceedings of the American Catholic Philosophical Association 42:126-136.
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  38.  34
    Philosophical Writing: Locke, Berkeley, Hume.James T. King - 1985 - Review of Metaphysics 38 (4):902-903.
    Richetti finds Locke, Berkeley, and Hume to be appropriate for a literary study on his claim that for these three philosophers writing was itself a special problem. Since their works were still addressed to a general, not a professional audience, each gave much consideration to the manner of the presentation of his thought, attempting to close the emerging gap between literary creation and technical writing. Further, because these authors dealt in the abstruse, sometimes in the paradoxical, finding a literary voice (...)
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  39. The Development of Hume's Moral Philosophy From 1740-1751: The Relationship of the 'Treatise' and the Second 'Enquiry.'. [REVIEW]James T. King - 1967 - Dissertation, University of Notre Dame
  40.  34
    The Meta-Ethical Dimension of the Problem of Evil.James T. King - 1971 - Journal of Value Inquiry 5 (3):174-184.
    In addition to complexity deriving from the notion of the possibility of a ‘better world,’ the anti-theist argument from evils may possess the appearance of greater effectiveness than critical analysis should recognize it. If the moral language employed in the argument is accepted according to some forms of emotive, intuitive or theonomous interpretations, the so-called problem will vanish - and the question of the existence or nonexistence of God (so far as it is thought to depend on this argument) will (...)
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  41. The Place of the Language of Morals in Hume's Second Enquiry'.J. T. King - 1976 - In Livingston & King (ed.), Hume.
  42.  1
    Unsettling Carbon-Colonialism, Renewing Resistance.Zachary T. King - 2020 - Radical Philosophy Review 23 (2):427-430.
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  43.  8
    Samarāṅgaṇasūtradhāra by King BhojadevaSamaranganasutradhara by King Bhojadeva.T. Ganapati Sâstrî, King Bhojadeva & T. Ganapati Sastri - 1925 - Journal of the American Oriental Society 45:337.
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  44. Heritage Tourism in Southeast Asia.Michael Hitchcock, Victor T. King & Michael Parnwell - 2013 - Philosophy East and West 63 (2).
     
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  45. Character (Alone) Doesn't Count: Phenomenal Character and Narrow Intentional Content.Preston J. Werner - 2015 - American Philosophical Quarterly 52 (3):261-272.
    Proponents of phenomenal intentionality share a commitment that, for at least some paradigmatically intentional states, phenomenal character constitutively determines narrow intentional content. If this is correct, then any two states with the same phenomenal character will have the same narrow intentional content. Using a twin-earth style case, I argue that two different people can be in intrinsically identical phenomenological states without sharing narrow intentional contents. After describing and defending the case, I conclude by considering a few objections that help to (...)
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  46.  12
    Todd Preston, King Alfred's Book of Laws: A Study of the “Domboc” and Its Influence on English Identity, with a Complete Translation. Jefferson, NC: McFarland, 2012. Pp. 177. $45. ISBN 978-0-7864-6588-0. [REVIEW]Kees Dekker - 2015 - Speculum 90 (1):291-292.
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  47.  84
    Actions That We Ought, But Can't.Alex King - 2014 - Ratio 27 (3):316-327.
    It is commonly assumed that ‘ought’ implies ‘can’, that is, that if we ought to do something, then it must be the case that we can do it. It is a frequent quip about this thesis that any account must specify three things: what is meant by the ‘ought’, what is meant by the ‘implies’, and what is meant by the ‘can’. Something is missed, though, when we state the thesis in its shortened, three-word form. We overlook what it means (...)
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  48. Why Isn't the Mind-Body Problem Medieval?Peter King - 2005 - In Forming the Mind. Springer Verlag.
    One answer: Because medieval philosophy is just the continuation of ancient philosophy by other means—the Latin language and the Catholic Church— and, as Wallace Matson pointed out some time ago, the mind-body problem isn’t ancient.
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  49.  99
    Seemings: Still Dispositions to Believe.Preston J. Werner - 2014 - Synthese 191 (8):1-14.
    According to phenomenal conservatism, seemings can provide prima facie justification for beliefs. In order to fully assess phenomenal conservatism, it is important to understand the nature of seemings. Two views are that (SG) seemings are a sui generis propositional attitude, and that (D2B) seemings are nothing over and above dispositions to believe. Proponents of (SG) reject (D2B) in large part by providing four distinct objections against (D2B). First, seemings have a distinctive phenomenology, but dispositions to believe do not. Second, seemings (...)
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  50.  16
    Graphical Language Games: Interactional Constraints on Representational Form.Patrick G. T. Healey, Nik Swoboda, Ichiro Umata & James King - 2007 - Cognitive Science 31 (2):285-309.
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