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  1. Multiverse Oriented Philosophy (Transcending Earth- and Anthropocenteredness).Ulrich De Balbian - unknown
    The intended title was “Universe Oriented Ontology” or “Multiverse Oriented Ontology”, or “Universe or Multiverse Metaphysics”. I mention this as it gives an idea about the meaning and intention of the title and the work as well as the titles I considered and why I moved away from them to the present one. The sub-title provides a further hint towards the intentions of the work, namely: ” Beyond Earth- and Human-centricity’. I opted for ‘transcending’ rather than beyond, as I am (...)
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  2. Davidson’s Wittgenstein.Ali Hossein Khani - 2020 - Journal for the History of Analytical Philosophy 8 (5):1-26.
    Although the later Wittgenstein appears as one of the most influential figures in Davidson’s later works on meaning, it is not, for the most part, clear how Davidson interprets and employs Wittgenstein’s ideas. In this paper, I will argue that Davidson’s later works on meaning can be seen as mainly a manifestation of his attempt to accommodate the later Wittgenstein’s basic ideas about meaning and understanding, especially the requirement of drawing the seems right/is right distinction and the way this requirement (...)
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  3. On Anscombe's Philosophical Method [Reprint From Klesis Revue Philosophique].Ulf Hlobil & Katharina Nieswandt - 2019 - In John Haldane (ed.), The Life and Philosophy of Elizabeth Anscombe. Exeter: Imprint Academic. pp. 42-61.
    While many of Elizabeth Anscombe’s philosophical views are well-known (e.g. her views on practical knowledge or consequentialism), little has been written on her philosophical method, i.e., on her way of doing philosophy. This is unfortunate, for two reasons: First, the failure to understand Anscombe’s method is a major stumbling block for many of her readers. Second, and more importantly, we can still learn a lot from Anscombe’s way of doing philosophy: Her view differs considerably from current alternatives in metaphilosophy. Here (...)
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  4. In Defence of Armchair Expertise.Theodore Bach - 2019 - Theoria 85 (5):350-382.
    In domains like stock brokerage, clinical psychiatry, and long‐term political forecasting, experts generally fail to outperform novices. Empirical researchers agree on why this is: experts must receive direct or environmental learning feedback during training to develop reliable expertise, and these domains are deficient in this type of feedback. A growing number of philosophers resource this consensus view to argue that, given the absence of direct or environmental philosophical feedback, we should not give the philosophical intuitions or theories of expert philosophers (...)
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  5. The Nature of Scientific Philosophy.Yaroslav Shramko - forthcoming - Logic and Logical Philosophy:1.
    The goal of this paper is to explain the nature of philosophy as a distinct science with its own subject-matter. This is achieved through a comparative analysis of mathematical and philosophical knowledge that reveals a profound similarity between mathematics and philosophy as mutually complementary sciences exploring the field of abstract entities that can be comprehended only by purely a priori theoretical inquiry. By considering this complementarity, a general definition of philosophy can be obtained by dualizing the traditional Aristotelian definition of (...)
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  6. Study on Logic Reasoning and Ideological Characteristic of “Equivalence of Life and Death” of Chuang-Tzu. Di Wu - 2017 - Theory Horizon 526 (6):46-51.
    The Concept of Life and Death of Chuang-tzu have inherited and developed Confucianism and Taoism thoughts, establishing Ontological foundation of "Life - Body", distinguishing the transcendental concept of "Dead Heart" and the empirical concept of "Death Body", as well as proposing the thought of "Equivalence of Life and Death" finally. The logic Reasoning of Chuang-tzu "Equivalence of Life and Death", start from constructing the equal status of "Life" and “Death" from ontological argument. Life and Death then are reduced to be (...)
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  7. The Pathology of Man: A Study of Human Evil.Steven James Bartlett - 2005 - Springfield, IL, USA: Charles C. Thomas.
    The Pathology of Man is the first comprehensive study of the psychology and epistemology of human evil, long urged by leading psychiatrists and psychologists, including Freud, Jung, Menninger, Fromm, and Peck. The book breaks new ground by offering a clear, empirically based, and theoretically sound understanding of human evil as a widespread, real, non-metaphorical pathology. With deliberate and thorough scholarship the author proposes a new framework-relative theory of disease and justifies the provocative thesis that human evil should be classified as (...)
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  8. Corrington's Ecstatic Naturalism in Light of the Scientific Study of Religion. Wildman - 2013 - American Journal of Theology and Philosophy 34 (1):3.
    Robert S. Corrington has misgivings about the use of the word "naturalism" to describe his view of reality; in fact, more recently he has been using "deep pantheism" and variants.1 Nevertheless, "naturalism" remains an apt word, conjuring the creative depths of the world around us, and we should continue to use it to describe Corrington's philosophical-theological system—without unduly apologizing for its inevitably circular semantic content, and despite the risk that his view might be known by its name instead of its (...)
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  9. The "Proper" Tone of Critical Philosophy. Kant and Derrida on Metaphilosophy and the Use of Religious Tropes.Dennis Schulting - 2020 - In Kant and the Continental Tradition: Sensibility, Nature, and Religion. London: Routledge.
    This is an essay on Kant's neglected late tract On a Recently Adopted Prominent Tone in Philosophy (RTP) and Derrida's oblique commentary on this work in his D'un ton apocalyptique adopté naguère en philosophie. The theme of the essay is metaphilosophical and considers issues concerning the nature of critical philosophy, fanaticism (Schwärmerei), and the use of religious tropes in philosophy. I am primarily interested in the ways in which RTP thematises the legitimacy of speaking in an exalted, quasi-religious tone apropos (...)
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  10. Locical Empiricism and Rationalism.Arthur Pap - 1956 - Dialectica 10 (2):148-166.
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  11. Naturalism in American Education.Kenneth D. Benne - 1938 - Journal of Philosophy 35 (24):670-671.
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  12. Studies in Philosophical Naturalism.Donald A. Piatt - 1933 - Journal of Philosophy 30 (14):386-388.
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  13. The Circle of Life.Simon T. Powers - 2013 - Studies in History and Philosophy of Biological and Biomedical Sciences 44 (3):447-450.
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  14. David R. Olson, Psychological Theory and Educational Reform. How School Remakes Mind and Society.Joan Turner - 2004 - Pragmatics and Cognition 12 (2):401-404.
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  15. On Anscombe’s Philosophical Method.Ulf Hlobil & Katharina Nieswandt - 2016 - Klēsis Revue Philosophique 35:180-198.
    While many of Elizabeth Anscombe’s philosophical views are well-known (e.g. her views on practical knowledge or consequentialism), little has been written on her philosophical method, i.e., on her way of doing philosophy. This is unfortunate, for two reasons: First, the failure to understand Anscombe’s method is a major stumbling block for many of her readers. Second, and more importantly, we can still learn a lot from Anscombe’s way of doing philosophy: Her view differs considerably from current alternatives in metaphilosophy. Here (...)
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  16. Abducción en modelos finitos.Fernando Soler Toscano & Ángel Nepomuceno Fernández - 2008 - Critica 40 (118):57-78.
    Este artículo presenta un acercamiento a la resolución de problemas abductivos en C-estructuras, estructuras que tienen un universo de discurso finito y cada uno de sus elementos es la interpretación de una constante conocida. Empleando una variante del cálculo de tablas semánticas y resolución dual, construimos un procedimiento efectivo para encontrar soluciones abductivas minimales dentro de la semántica propuesta. /// We present an approach to abductive reasoning on C-structures, that is, structures with a finite domain such that each of its (...)
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  17. James Wilson’s Fundamental Principles of Law.William F. Obering - 1930 - Thought: Fordham University Quarterly 5 (1):66-86.
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  18. The Early Works 1882-1892. [REVIEW]C. K. - 1976 - Review of Metaphysics 29 (3):546-547.
    Because the paperback edition of Dewey’s early works places within easy reach those writings in which he was coming to terms with the foundational issues of his philosophical methodology, it should stimulate the much needed examination of the underpinnings of the later, more popular expressions of his thought. Dewey’s basic ideas grew and changed form many times over his long career, yet there are unifying themes and standpoints which are more rigorously expressed in the early works, and without an understanding (...)
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  19. Émile, or on Education. [REVIEW]E. B. C. - 1981 - Review of Metaphysics 34 (4):804-806.
    Rousseau considered the Émile to be the most important of all his writings and thought it would be the one to seal his reputation as a thinker. It is not that the Émile is different in any fundamental respect from his other writings, for Rousseau insisted that however the subject might vary he always wrote according to the same principles. No, it is simply that Rousseau develops his basic argument more clearly and at greater length in this, his last substantive (...)
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  20. Democracy and the Ethical Life. A Philosophy of Politics and Community. [REVIEW]D. N. R. - 1978 - Review of Metaphysics 32 (1):154-155.
    A political theorist considers the interface between political and moral theory. Drawing freely from classical theories of human nature and morality, Professor Ryn argues that constitutional, representative democracy coheres better with human social ethical aspirations than does democracy by plebiscite, unqualified majority rule.
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  21. Experience and the Growth of Understanding. [REVIEW]S. K. - 1978 - Review of Metaphysics 32 (1):137-138.
    A volume in the International Library of the Philosophy of Education under the general editorship of R. S. Peters, which will both interest and repay close study by epistemologists and philosophers of language, as well as philosophers of education. The book concerns concept formation and the growth of knowledge, i.e., as the general editor of the series writes, "the genesis of knowledge and not just the logical properties of its outcome." The book is divided into two parts: in the first, (...)
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  22. The Fiery Brook, Selected Writings. [REVIEW]L. P. R. - 1973 - Review of Metaphysics 27 (2):383-383.
    The volume contains new translations of the introduction and preface to the second edition of The Essence of Christianity and Principles of the Philosophy of the Future. This comprises about one-half of the book. The remainder is Hanfi’s fifty-page introduction and translations of "Towards a Critique of Hegel’s Philosophy," "The Beginning of Philosophy," "The Necessity of a Reform of Philosophy," "Preliminary Theses on the Reform of Philosophy," and "Fragments Concerning the Characteristics of My Philosophical Development." The translations are quite readable. (...)
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  23. Education and Social Ideals. [REVIEW]G. M. - 1974 - Review of Metaphysics 28 (1):120-121.
    In discussing a variety of issues in the philosophy of education, Professor Crittenden focuses his attention on liberal education, i.e., the process of education which is principally concerned with promoting understanding and appreciation of the main forms of knowledge and with developing various skills of inquiry, expression, and performance. He believes that the defense of liberal education as a necessary feature of democracy is unsatisfactory; although citizens must have some knowledge and intellectual competence to make the choices expected of them, (...)
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  24. The Metaphysical Thought of Godfrey of Fontaines: A Study in Late Thirteenth-Century Philosophy. [REVIEW]A. W. J. - 1982 - Review of Metaphysics 35 (3):639-641.
    The book is equally divided into three parts, treating respectively Godfrey's metaphysics of essence and existence, his metaphysics of substance and accident, and his metaphysics of matter and form. The basic theme running throughout Godfrey's metaphysics is seen to be his understanding of Aristotle's doctrine of potency and act.
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  25. The Philosophy of Henri Bergson. [REVIEW]A. Y. G. P. - 1982 - Review of Metaphysics 35 (3):609-610.
    This is a brief, clear, and vigorous reinterpretation of Bergson's philosophy. The author attempts to prove that, far from being an irrationalist, Bergson is a systematic metaphysician firmly committed to the concept of final cause.
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  26. Lectures on the Philosophy of World History; Introduction: Reason in History. [REVIEW]J. S. G. - 1976 - Review of Metaphysics 30 (1):128-129.
    In the midst of a recrudescence of interest in the philosophy of Hegel in the United States and England, this polished translation of Hegel’s introduction to his Lectures on the Philosophy of World History is a timely and welcome addition to the English translations of the massive Hegelian corpus. At long last, Johannes Hoffmeister’s superlative edition of this accessible work is available in English twenty years after its publication in Germany. H. B. Nisbet presents Hegel’s lectures in italics and intersperses (...)
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  27. Mid-Twentieth Century American Philosophy: Personal Statements. [REVIEW]M. B. - 1975 - Review of Metaphysics 28 (4):747-747.
    This latest in attempts to collect statements from living American philosophers presents thoughts and interests of those writing in the "middle decades," the fifty years from 1920 to 1970. The editor has restricted himself to America’s senior philosophers asking each to reflect on "the things that matter most," or "to share the motifs in their work and to present concerns about their world". Although some influential elders are missing from this collection, an interesting variety of viewpoints and styles of American (...)
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  28. Representative Essays of Borden Parker Bowne. [REVIEW]K. E. - 1981 - Review of Metaphysics 35 (2):412-415.
    The title of the volume is apt: Steinkraus succeeded in assembling an admirable collection, truly representative of the thought, the intellectual development and the spirit of one of the most remarkable figures of American philosophy, Borden Parker Bowne, for thirty six years--until his untimely death at 63 in 1910--a professor of philosophy at Boston University and one of the most prolific philosophic writers in America.
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  29. On Justifying Democracy. [REVIEW]E. T. G. - 1981 - Review of Metaphysics 35 (2):405-407.
    The greatest defender of democracy in the twentieth century could only say of it that it was a bad form of government, but better than any of the alternatives. It is thus a tribute to academic insularity that there can continue to be an academic discipline, subdiscipline, or interdiscipline devoted to "democratic theory." The major premise of "democratic theory" is that, contrary to the experience of Churchill and all other perceptive democratic statesmen, democracy can be viewed and justified without reference (...)
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  30. Ding Und Raum. Vorlesungen 1907, by Edmund Husserl. [REVIEW]S. R. - 1974 - Review of Metaphysics 27 (4):796-797.
    Ulrich Claesges, author of an important book on Husserl’s theory of the constitution of space, has edited the famous lectures of 1907 in which Husserl examines the phenomena of "thing" and "space." The introduction to this course has already been published as Die Idee der Phänomenologie. Claesges includes supplementary texts dating from 1906-1917, with one from 1926. It is in the introduction to this course that Husserl uses the transcendental reduction for the first time, and quite appropriately; for the reduction (...)
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  31. The Wisdom of William Ernest Hocking. [REVIEW]G. W. - 1979 - Review of Metaphysics 32 (4):760-760.
    Four papers on Hocking, short passages from his writings, and a selected list of his books and articles. Of the four papers, one is a tribute to Hocking by Brand Blanshard, first published in 1966; another is an essay on "Dialectic in the Unfolding of Hocking’s Thought," written by his son Richard, emeritus professor of philosophy at Emory University; the third and fourth are essays, by the two editors of the volume, on Hocking’s views regarding "insight" and "the self as (...)
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  32. The Spirit of Modern Republicanism: The Moral Vision of the American Founders and the Philosophy of John Locke. [REVIEW]M. Richard Zinman - 1989 - Review of Metaphysics 43 (2):409-413.
    This is the most stimulating and therefore the most important book elicited by the bicentennial of the American Constitution. At first sight, it appears to be yet another contribution to the ongoing debate among intellectual historians and historians of political theory about the relative influence of Lockean liberalism and so-called "classical republicanism" on the thought and deeds of the American founding generation. Pangle does indeed maintain that Locke, not classical republicanism, was the most powerful influence on America's most thoughtful, articulate, (...)
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  33. Contributions to the Nation Part Three: 1901-1908. [REVIEW]B. R. S. - 1980 - Review of Metaphysics 33 (4):797-799.
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  34. Philosophy and the Mirror of Nature. [REVIEW]R. S. - 1980 - Review of Metaphysics 33 (4):799-802.
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  35. Selected Writings. [REVIEW]S. M. - 1977 - Review of Metaphysics 31 (1):113-114.
    The introduction to this translation of excerpts of Dilthey’s writings offers a precise, yet comprehensive outline of the manifold theories of the German philosopher. The translation is to be justified and to be recommended by a report of the great influence that by the originality of his ideas and the width of his interests Dilthey exercises not only in contemporary, especially phenomenological and existentialistic philosophy, but also in the human studies of history, literature, psychology, and sociology.
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  36. American Liberalism. [REVIEW]Z. L. T. - 1977 - Review of Metaphysics 31 (1):115-116.
    William Gerber’s study of American liberalism is a valuable compendium of the varied, changing, and often conflicting uses of that "slippery" word, liberalism, in the United States, past and present, and in antecedent Western political thought. But Gerber identifies himself as having "set his sights on trying to build an adequate definition of liberalism". The problem is introduced by chapter 1, which asks if liberalism is dying or already dead, and by chapter 2, which asks why liberalism has not brought (...)
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  37. The Philosophy of the American Revolution. [REVIEW]J. R. A. - 1979 - Review of Metaphysics 32 (3):572-573.
    An outgrowth of the Bicentennial. White examines the metaphysics, epistemology, and moral philosophy which influenced American revolutionary thought. Focusing on the doctrines of self-evident truth and natural law expressed in the Declaration of Independence, he elucidates them by erudite explications and critical analyses of such 17th and 18th century thinkers as John Locke, Francis Hutcheson, and Jean Jacques Burlamaqui. Traditional interpretations, best represented by Carl Becker’s The Declaration of Independence, have stressed the role of Locke. More recently, intellectual historians have (...)
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  38. The Phenomenological Sense of John Dewey: Habit and Meaning. [REVIEW]E. H. L. - 1978 - Review of Metaphysics 31 (4):677-678.
    Taking habit as central, Professor Kestenbaum offers a fresh and suggestive interpretation of Dewey’s philosophy of experience. He attempts to clarify and expand Dewey’s concept of habit within the context of Merleau-Ponty’s phenomenology of the habitual body and finds it eventuating in a theory of had or lived meaning. Had meanings are prior to reflective concern with self and world, live creature and its environment. They provide the context for raising reflective questions, and it is in terms of them that (...)
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  39. American Sociology and Pragmatism: Mead, Chicago Sociology, and Symbolic Interaction. [REVIEW]R. R. - 1981 - Review of Metaphysics 35 (1):147-147.
    This book makes two principal claims: that Mead is misinterpreted by being aligned with Dewey, and that Mead's influence upon sociology has been exaggerated and misinterpreted. The latter claim is argued for on the basis of student reminiscences and citation counts, and seems plausible. The former rests upon a recategorization of Mead and Peirce as "realistic" pragmatists, and of James and Dewey as "nominalistic" ones, and also upon the claim that Dewey's thought was "biologistic" rather than "social." Both of these (...)
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  40. Aufsaetze Und Rezensionen. [REVIEW]S. S. R. - 1981 - Review of Metaphysics 35 (1):140-143.
    During the ten years between the publication of his Philosophy of Arithmetic and his Logical Investigations, Husserl wrote a number of reviews of mathematical and logical works and some essays on the foundations of logic. In contrast to his later writings, which cite scarcely any contemporary authors, Husserl's papers in this period show a detailed knowledge of current literature.
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  41. The Role of the Reader. Explorations in the Semiotics of Texts. [REVIEW]E. I. R. - 1981 - Review of Metaphysics 35 (1):126-128.
    The purpose of this book is to illustrate the heuristic power of semiotics for the interpretation of texts. It oscillates between two poles: the concrete practical pole of encounter with specific texts and the theoretical pole of constructing a model for thematizing both the role of the reader and the structure of the text itself in the creation of meaning. The book consists of eight previously published, but widely scattered, essays of one of semiotics' most talented proponents, and it offers (...)
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  42. Library of Living Philosophers, Volume XXIV: The Philosophy of Hans-Georg Gadamer. [REVIEW]George Williamson - 1998 - Review of Metaphysics 52 (1):146-148.
    Like a typical volume of the Library of Living Philosophers series, this volume has three parts, beginning with a short philosophical autobiography by the philosopher in question, Hans-Georg Gadamer. “Reflections on my Philosophical Journey” is partly a recounting of significant moments of Gadamer’s academic career and his postretirement career as a traveling lecturer, and partly a reassessment of the strengths and shortcomings of his major work, Truth and Method. He seems to wish to defend the political significance of hermeneutics against (...)
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  43. Comments on James B. Sauer’s “Ethics After the Linguistic Turn”.Manuel M. Davenport - 1995 - Southwest Philosophy Review 11 (2):247-249.
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  44. After Scientific Philosophy: Myth or Wisdom?Stephan Strasser - 1963 - International Philosophical Quarterly 3 (1):37-54.
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  45. II: Naturalism and Process.Wilfrid Sellars - 1981 - The Monist 64 (1):37-65.
    1. In this lecture I propose to explore some fundamental issues concerning the ontology of change and process. As in the first lecture, I shall formulate the argument in terms of the manifest world of middle sized objects, and only later, in the third lecture, draw some of its implications for the finer grained world with which science presents us.
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  46. Ehman's Naturalism.Dwight Van De Vate - 1963 - Review of Metaphysics 17 (1):135-140.
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  47. A History of American Philosophy. [REVIEW]B. G. R. - 1964 - Review of Metaphysics 17 (3):481-482.
  48. Quantum Mechanics and the Philosophy of Alfred North Whitehead. [REVIEW]Joseph E. Earley - 2006 - Review of Metaphysics 59 (3):636-638.
  49. Tulane Studies in Philosophy, VII. [REVIEW]R. E. - 1959 - Review of Metaphysics 12 (3):489-489.
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  50. The Art of Humane Education. [REVIEW]John G. Trapani Jr - 2004 - Review of Metaphysics 58 (1):197-199.
    At a time when programs of “General Education” have replaced, or are masquerading as, programs of traditional “Liberal Education,” Professor Donald Verene’s small but rich book challenges current trends. The book is written in the form of letters to a friend, one who is conversant in the sciences but less so in the humanities, and yet as one who is concerned not only about the changes in education that have taken place since his own education in the liberal arts and (...)
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