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  1. Rowena A. Pecchenino (2011). Abandon Hope All Ye Who Enter Here? Revue de Philosophie Économique 12 (2):3.
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  2. Richard I. Aaron (1945). Our Knowledge of Universals Annual Philosophical Lecture, Henriette Hertz Trust, British Academy, 1945.
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  3. Halina Ablamowicz (1998). Shame as Abject Communication: A Semiotic View. American Journal of Semiotics 11 (3/4):155-170.
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  4. Halina Ablamowicz (1994). Shame as Abject Communication. American Journal of Semiotics 11 (3/4):155 - 170.
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  5. Annalise Acorn (2005). Martha Nussbaum, Hiding From Humanity: Shame Disgust and the Law Reviewed By. Philosophy in Review 25 (1):56-59.
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  6. Annalise Acorn (2005). Martha Nussbaum, Hiding From Humanity: Shame Disgust and the Law. [REVIEW] Philosophy in Review 25:56-59.
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  7. María del Rosario Acosta (2012). Variations on Forgiveness: A Suggestion About Politics and Transition From Hegel. Universitas Philosophica 29 (59):33-50.
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  8. Kirsten Adam (2010). Hope for Haiti. Scientia 2 (1).
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  9. E. M. Adams (1978). Philosophy and the Modern Mind: A Defense. Southern Journal of Philosophy 16 (4):405-413.
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  10. Frederick R. Adams (2001). Empathy, Neural Imaging and the Theory Versus Simulation Debate. Mind and Language 16 (4):368-392.
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  11. Peter Admirand (2016). Jeffrey M. Blustein, Forgiveness and Remembrance: Remembering Wrongdoing in Personal and Public Life. Reviewed By. Philosophy in Review 36 (4):141-143.
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  12. Mona Gustafson Affinito (2002). Forgiveness in Counseling: Caution, Definition and Application. In Sharon Lamb & Jeffrie G. Murphy (eds.), Before Forgiving: Cautionary Views of Forgiveness in Psychotherapy. Oup Usa.
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  13. Heller Agnes (2003). Five Approaches to the Phenomenon of Shame. Social Research 70 (4).
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  14. John L. Aguilar (1984). Trust and Exchange:Expressive and Instrumental Dimensions of Reciprocity in a Peasant Community. Ethos: Journal of the Society for Psychological Anthropology 12 (1):3-29.
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  15. John L. Aguilar (1984). Trust and Exchange: Expressive and Instrumental Dimensions of Reciprocity in a Peasant Community. Ethos 12 (1):3-29.
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  16. H. D. Aiken (1966). The Problem of Evaluative Objectivity. Southern Journal of Philosophy 4 (3):149-161.
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  17. Edward Alam (ed.) (2013). Edward J Alam (Ed), Compassion and Forgiveness. University of Notre Dame Press.
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  18. Edward J. Alam (ed.) (2013). Compassion and Forgiveness: Religious and Philosophical Perspectives From Around the World. Notre Dame University.
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  19. María José Alcaraz León (2011). Contrary Feelings and the Cognitive Significance of Art. Estetika:63-80.
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  20. Linda Martín Alcoff (2009). Three Responses. Philosophy Today 53 (Supplement):59-70.
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  21. S. Alexander (1928). The Art Of Jane Austen. Bulletin of the John Rylands Library 12 (2):314-335.
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  22. Welsh Alexander (2003). A King Lear of the Debtors 'Prison: Dickens and Shakespeare on Mortal Shame'. Social Research 70 (4).
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  23. Gwendolyn Yvonne Alexis (2010). After Shame; Before Moral Obligation (CMO): Ethical Lag and the Credit Crisis. International Journal of Management Concepts and Philosophy 4 (3/4):244-266.
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  24. L. Allais (2008). Forgiveness and Mercy. South African Journal of Philosophy 27 (1):1-9.
    This paper argues that forgiveness is not best understood in terms of waiving a requirement of justice, and, specifically, that forgiveness is distinct from mercy. I question some reasons philosophers have given for distinguishing forgiveness and mercy, but argue that the difference between the two notions can be clearly shown by considering the standard grounds for which they are granted. I argue that while mercy involves leniency in the infliction of punishment that is due in accordance with justice, forgiveness primarily (...)
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  25. Lucy Allais (2013). Elective Forgiveness. International Journal of Philosophical Studies 21 (5):1-17.
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  26. Lucy Allais (2008). Wiping the Slate Clean: The Heart of Forgiveness. Philosophy and Public Affairs 36 (1):33–68.
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  27. E. Allan Farnsworth (2004). Alleviating Mistakes: Reversal and Forgiveness for Flawed Perceptions. Oxford University Press UK.
    How often our actions go awry because our perceptions are at odds with reality! This book examines the legal issues that arise when we seek to avoid the untoward consequences of an action by claiming that our perception was flawed. We all make mistakes. Some have unfortunate consequences: we might overpay a debt or make an unfavourable contract, or we might be sued or accused of a crime as a result of our mistake. Claims to alleviation on the grounds of (...)
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  28. James Allan (2002). Sympathy and Antipathy Essays Legal and Philosophical.
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  29. Barry Allen (2002). Sovereignty: Organized Hypocrisy. Common Knowledge 8 (2):422-422.
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  30. R. T. Allen (1990). The Paradoxes of Self-Deception. Irish Philosophical Journal 7 (1/2):160-170.
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  31. Robert F. Allen (1997). Responsibility and Motivation. Southern Journal of Philosophy 35 (3):289-299.
  32. E. Allison & P. Fonagy, When is Truth Relevant?
    We argue that the experience of knowing and having the truth about oneself known in the context of therapy is not an end in itself; rather, it is important because the trust engendered by this experience opens one up to learning about one’s social world and finding better ways to live in it. We consider the consequences of a lack of epistemic trust in terms of psychopathology.
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  33. Margit Alm (2014). Countdown: Our Last, Best Hope for a Future on Earth? [Book Review]. Australian Humanist, The 114:23.
    Alm, Margit Review of: Countdown: Our last, best hope for a future on earth?, by Alan Weisman, First Published in the US by Little, Brown and Company, Hachette Book Group ISBN 978-1-4087-0267-3.
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  34. William P. Alston (1969). Feelings. Philosophical Review 78 (1):3-34.
  35. Supakwadee Amatayakul (2013). Overcoming Emotions, Conquering Fate: Reflections on Descartes' Ethics. Diogenes 60 (1):78-85.
    This paper offers a reconstruction of Descartes’ theory of the emotions, with special focus on the virtue ‘générosité’ which he proposed as the master virtue to help humans manage and control their desires so that they can achieve the highest level of happiness which transcends the unpredictability and arbitrariness of fate. It first provides an analysis of Descartes’ notion of ‘divine providence’, ‘vain desires’, and ‘regret’; then proceeds to offer an investigation of ‘générosité’ both as an emotion and as a (...)
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  36. Kirk Ambrose (2007). "That Old Pride of the Men of the Auvergne": Laity and Church in Auvergnat Romanesque SculptureAvital Heyman. Speculum 82 (2):449-450.
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  37. Roger Ames (1996). The Classical Chinese Self and Hypocrisy. In Roger T. Ames & Wimal Dissanayake (eds.), Self and Deception: A Cross-Cultural Philosophical Enquiry. Albany: Suny Press.
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  38. Abram Amsel & William Hancock (1957). Motivational Properties of Frustration: III. Relation of Frustration Effect to Antedating Goal Factors. Journal of Experimental Psychology 53 (2):126.
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  39. Rhys Andrews, Catherine McGlynn & Andrew Mycock (2010). National Pride and Students’ Attitudes Towards History: An Exploratory Study. Educational Studies 36 (3):299-309.
    Recent debates about “Britishness” have drawn increasing attention to the inculcation of national values within the school history curriculum. To date, however, few studies have explored young people’s attitudes towards history or how these are related to their sources of national pride and shame. This paper draws on a survey of over 400 undergraduates’ experiences of secondary education, investigating their attitudes towards the history curriculum and how these relate to their feelings of national pride. Using principal components analysis we found (...)
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  40. James Rowland Angell (1895). Thinking, Feeling, Doing. Psychological Review 2 (6):606-609.
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  41. O. Anjum (2015). Held in Trust: Waqf in the Islamic World Edited by Padcale Ghazaleh. Journal of Islamic Studies 26 (1):59-61.
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  42. Frank Ankersmit (2013). The Future and Its Enemies: In Defense of Political Hope. Common Knowledge 19 (3):559-559.
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  43. Frank Ankersmit (2013). The Future and Its Enemies: In Defense of Political Hope by Daniel Innerarity (Review). Common Knowledge 19 (3):559-559.
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  44. E. Antonelli & M. Rotili (eds.) (forthcoming). La Vergogna/Shame. Mimesis Edizioni.
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  45. Emanuele Antonelli (2013). The Child of Fortune: Envy and the Constitution of the Social Space. Contagion: Journal of Violence, Mimesis, and Culture 20 (1):117-140.
    In this paper, we will sketch out a simple scheme to evaluate different ways in which Western society has coped with the momentous and hidden problem of envy; afterward, we will consider the consequences for the constitution of the social space that these changes entail. We will argue that envy, when considered as a primal feeling, can shed light on René Girard’s notion of metaphysical desire and on diasparagmos rituals. Then, taking into account Jean-Pierre Dupuy’s endogenous fixed point thesis—concerning the (...)
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  46. Arjun Appadurai (1985). Gratitude as a Social Mode in South India. Ethos 13 (3):236-245.
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  47. Steven Applebaum (1977). The Middle Manager: An Examination of Aspirations and Pessimism. Business and Society 18 (1):5-12.
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  48. Ruben Apressyan (2012). The Principle of Toleration. Journal of Philosophical Research 37 (Supplement):223-227.
    As a moral principle toleration is universal, but only in the sense that potentially it is addressed to every rational and moral agent. The question is whether this principle is appropriate in all situations and what are those moral agents who recognize its practical actuality for them? Toleration is not an absolute ethical principle, but one among others in the context of a particular moral system. It should be given a proper place in the hierarchy of principles. Understanding toleration as (...)
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  49. Gerald A. Arbuckle (1996). The Call to Today's Church to Grieve in Hope. The Australasian Catholic Record 73 (4):387.
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  50. Pall S. Ardal (1993). Depression and Reason: A Progress of Sentiments: Reflections on Hume's Treatise by Annette C. Baier. [REVIEW] Ethics 103 (3):540-.
1 — 50 / 6052