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  1. Peter Achinstein (2002). Is There a Valid Experimental Argument for Scientific Realism? Journal of Philosophy 99 (9):470.
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  2. C. Allan (1998). Science, Epistemological Relativism and Truth: Some Comments on Roy Bhaskar's Transcendental Realism. South African Journal of Philosophy 17 (1):37-49.
  3. Valia Allori, Scientific Realism and Primitive Ontology.
    In this paper I wish to connect the recent debate in the philosophy of quantum mechanics concerning the nature of the wave-function to the historical debate in the philosophy of science regarding the tenability of scientific realism. Being realist about quantum mechanics is particularly challenging when focusing on the wave-function. According to the wave-function ontology approach, the wave-function is a concrete physical entity. In contrast, according to an alternative viewpoint, namely the primitive ontology approach, the wave-function does not represent physical (...)
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  4. Robert F. Almeder (1992). Blind Realism: An Essay on Human Knowledge and Natural Science. Rowman & Littlefield Publishers.
    Blind Realism originated in the deeply felt conviction that the widespread acceptance of Gettier-type counterexamples to the classical definition of knowledge rests in a demonstrably erroneous understanding of the nature of human knowledge. In seeking to defend that conviction, Robert F. Almeder offers a fairly detailed and systematic picture of the nature and limits of human factual knowledge.
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  5. Chiara Ambrosio (2009). Scientific Realism and the Rationality of Science. [REVIEW] Theoria: Revista de Teoría, Historia y Fundamentos de la Ciencia 24 (3):368-370.
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  6. Robert Arp, Barry Smith & Andrew D. Spear (2015). Building Ontologies with Basic Formal Ontology. MIT Press.
    In the era of “big data,” science is increasingly information driven, and the potential for computers to store, manage, and integrate massive amounts of data has given rise to such new disciplinary fields as biomedical informatics. Applied ontology offers a strategy for the organization of scientific information in computer-tractable form, drawing on concepts not only from computer and information science but also from linguistics, logic, and philosophy. This book provides an introduction to the field of applied ontology that is of (...)
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  7. Khan Badruddoza (1958). The Structural Basis of Society. Pakistan Philosophical Journal 1 (3):41.
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  8. Julian Baggini (2001). Putnam's Progress. The Philosophers' Magazine 15:43-45.
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  9. Davis Baird (1992). Instrumental Realism: The Interface Between Philosophy of Science and Philosophy of TechnologyDon Ihde. Isis 83 (3):529-530.
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  10. Wolfgang Balzer & C. Ulises Moulines (1999). Structuralist Theory of Science. Erkenntnis 51 (2):353-356.
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  11. Garrett Barden (1977). Daniel Patte, "What is Structural Exegesis?". [REVIEW] The Thomist 41 (4):596.
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  12. Iii Bartley (ed.) (2015). Realism and the Aim of Science: From the Postscript to the Logic of Scientific Discovery. Routledge.
    _Realism and the Aim of Science_ is one of the three volumes of Karl Popper’s _Postscript_ to the Logic of scientific Discovery. The _Postscript_ is the culmination of Popper’s work in the philosophy of physics and a new famous attack on subjectivist approaches to philosophy of science. _Realism and the Aim of Science_ is the first volume of the _Postcript_. Popper here formulates and explains his non-justificationist theory of knowledge: science aims at true explanatory theories, yet it can never prove, (...)
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  13. Iii Bartley (ed.) (2013). Realism and the Aim of Science: From the Postscript to the Logic of Scientific Discovery. Routledge.
    _Realism and the Aim of Science_ is one of the three volumes of Karl Popper’s _Postscript_ to the Logic of scientific Discovery. The _Postscript_ is the culmination of Popper’s work in the philosophy of physics and a new famous attack on subjectivist approaches to philosophy of science. _Realism and the Aim of Science_ is the first volume of the _Postcript_. Popper here formulates and explains his non-justificationist theory of knowledge: science aims at true explanatory theories, yet it can never prove, (...)
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  14. Iii Bartley (ed.) (1992). Realism and the Aim of Science: From the Postscript to the Logic of Scientific Discovery. Routledge.
    _Realism and the Aim of Science_ is one of the three volumes of Karl Popper’s _Postscript_ to the Logic of scientific Discovery. The _Postscript_ is the culmination of Popper’s work in the philosophy of physics and a new famous attack on subjectivist approaches to philosophy of science. _Realism and the Aim of Science_ is the first volume of the _Postcript_. Popper here formulates and explains his non-justificationist theory of knowledge: science aims at true explanatory theories, yet it can never prove, (...)
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  15. Ted Benton (1981). Realism and Social Science. Radical Philosophy 27:13.
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  16. George Berger (1976). Realism and Complex Entities. Philosophical Studies 30 (2):95 - 103.
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  17. Gustav Bergmann (1946). Remarks on Realism. Philosophy of Science 13 (4):261-273.
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  18. Roy Bhaskar (1986). Scientific Realism and Human Emancipation.
    Following on from Roy Bhaskar’s first two books, A Realist Theory of Science and The Possibility of Naturalism, Scientific Realism and Human Emancipation, establishes the conception of social science as explanatory—and thence emancipatory—critique. _Scientific Realism and Human Emancipation_ starts from an assessment of the impasse of contemporary accounts of science as stemming from an incomplete critique of positivism. It then proceeds to a systematic exposition of scientific realism in the form of transcendental realism, highlighting a conception of science as explanatory (...)
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  19. Simon Blackburn (2002). Realism: Deconstructing the Debate. Ratio 15 (2):111–133.
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  20. Richard J. Blackwell (1976). A Structuralist Account of Scientific Theories. International Philosophical Quarterly 16 (4):263-274.
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  21. John E. Boodin (1907). The New Realism. Journal of Philosophy, Psychology and Scientific Methods 4 (20):533-542.
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  22. Satyendra Nath Bose (1964). Man in Scientific Age. Annals of the Japan Association for Philosophy of Science 2 (4):232-236.
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  23. Steven Wayne Brinkoetter (1996). Ideorealism: Theory for the New World Order. Dissertation, University of Southern California
    This study develops a theory of the international security structure in which structural constraints do not always encourage the military competition that is predicted by neorealism. The structural theory of "ideorealism" accounts for recurring competitive behaviors without the empirical anomalies and structural inflexibility of neorealism. It therefore expands this type of structural theory beyond neorealism--for example, by suggesting how the neorealist and neoliberal views of cooperation can be seen as manifestations of the same structural theory under different conditions. ;The study (...)
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  24. Mario Bunge (1993). Realism and Antirealism in Social Science. Theory and Decision 35 (3):207-235.
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  25. Martin Bunzl (1994). Scientific Abstraction and the Realist Impulse. Philosophy of Science 61 (3):449-456.
    In a series of important papers, A. Fine has developed and defended the view that the proper reading of scientific practice is neither realist nor antirealist. Instead, he argues that realism and antirealism both add something extra to a core position which is neither. In this discussion I reexamine his claim in the light of some criticisms. Fine's position contains an important insight, but to draw that point out requires shifting the way in which Fine poses the argument. I do (...)
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  26. Alex Burri (1996). Realismus in Duhems Naturgemässer Klassifikation. Journal for General Philosophy of Science / Zeitschrift für Allgemeine Wissenschaftstheorie 27 (2):203 - 213.
    Realism in Duhem's Natural Classification. Pierre Duhem is an outstanding exponent of empiricism. According to the empiricist view scientific laws and theories merely describe formal relations between observable phenomena. Duhems' important notion of natural classification is intended to explain the predictive success of science. I shall argue that it can only be interpreted realistically. Besides the success of science, two further arguments are put forward in favor of realism: (i) the fact that laws of nature are necessary, and (ii) the (...)
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  27. Barry Buzan, Charles A. Jones & Richard Little (1993). The Logic of Anarchy Neorealism to Structural Realism.
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  28. Michael Byrd & Dennis Henry (1978). Sugihara's Criterion and Some Structural Parallels Between E→ and S3→. Mathematical Logic Quarterly 24 (12):187-191.
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  29. N. Cartwright, P. Lipton, P. Menzies & La Paul (2002). CARTWRIGHT, N.-The Dappled World. Philosophical Books 43 (4):241-278.
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  30. Charles E. Caton & J. J. C. Smart (1965). Philosophy and Scientific Realism. Philosophical Review 74 (4):537.
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  31. Václav Černík & Jozef Viceník (2009). Historical Narrative: A Dispute Between Constructionism and Scientific Realism. Human Affairs 19 (2).
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  32. Anjan Chakravartty (2004). The Semantic or Model-Theoretic View of Theories and Scientific Realism. Synthese 127 (3):325-345.
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  33. Hasok Chang (2012). Is Water H2O? Evidence, Realism and Pluralism. Boston Studies in the Philosophy and History of Science.
  34. Jonathan Chaplin (1995). Gooyeweerd's Notion of Societal Structural Principles. Philosophia Reformata 60 (1):16-36.
    The notion of societal structural principles is the foundation stone of Dooyeweerd’s social philosophy, and of the political and legal philosophy grounded in it, yet it has so far received little detailed critical analysis or constructive reformulation among reformational scholars. The aim of this paper is the modest one of illustrating the kind of analysis still to be done if the notion is to be put to more constructive use within social theory. I shall say little about the epistemological or (...)
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  35. Joan Mandel Cohen (1976). Form and Realism in Six Novels of Anthony Trollope.
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  36. Morris Raphael Cohen (1913). The New Realism. Journal of Philosophy, Psychology and Scientific Methods 10 (8):197-214.
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  37. Alberto Cordero (forthcoming). Explanatory Elucidation and Scientific Realism. Epistemologia.
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  38. Mariana Córdoba (2011). ¿Desarrollo progresivo de la ciencia sin continuidad referencial? Acerca del realismo de Psillos y la teoría del germoplasma de Weismann. Principia 14 (3):335-348.
    In this paper I argue for the idea that, throughout the history of science, there are some cases of theory change that would show how science develops with no referential continuity. For this purpose, I analyze Psillos’ proposal of a theory of reference used to account for referential continuity in conceptual transitions. This kind of continuity is requested by Psillos —as by other philosophers— in his defense of scientific realism. By means of a historical case, the theory of germplasm of (...)
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  39. Sean Creaven (2001). Marxism and Realism a Materialistic Application of Realism in the Social Sciences.
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  40. Robert C. Culley (1974). Structural Analysis: Is It Done with Mirrors? Interpretation 28 (2):165-181.
    The occurrence of these two kinds of stories in the narrative tradition sets out two modes of response to crises : Yahweh moving from his position of strength to save the situation by supernatural action and human beings moving from their position of weakness to save the situation as best they can with various acts of deception.
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  41. Jean DeGroot (1986). Representing and Intervening. Review of Metaphysics 39 (4):766-768.
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  42. James Derden (2003). A Different Conception of Scientific Realism. Journal of Philosophy 100 (5):243-267.
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  43. James Deri (2003). A Different Conception of Scientific Realism: The Case for the Missing Explananda. Journal of Philosophy 100 (5):243-267.
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  44. Cora Diamond (2014). Between Realism and Rortianism. The Harvard Review of Philosophy 21:56-75.
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  45. Gerald Doppelt, Robert Kirk & Stathis Psillos (2002). Relativism and Reality: A Contemporary IntroductionScientific Realism: How Science Tracks Truth. Philosophical Review 111 (1):142.
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  46. Igor Douven, Leon Horsten & Katholieke Universiteit te Leuven ) (1996). Realism in the Sciences Proceedings of the Ernan Mcmullin Symposium, Leuven, 1995.
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  47. Phil Dowe (1994). John Dupré, The Disorder of Things. [REVIEW] Philosophy in Review 14:387-389.
  48. Durant Drake (1931). Possible Forms of Realism. Philosophical Review 40 (6):511-521.
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  49. Durant Drake (1917). A Cul-de-Sac for Realism. Journal of Philosophy, Psychology and Scientific Methods 14 (14):365-373.
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  50. C. J. Ducasse, E. B. McGilvary & A. G. Ramsperger (1959). Toward a Perspective Realism. Philosophical Review 68 (2):260.
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