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  1. Gian Aldo Antonelli & Cristina Bicchieri, Forward Induction.
    Gian Aldo Antonelli and Cristina Bicchieri. Forward Induction.
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  2. Benjamin Franklin Armstrong (1980). Skepticism and Theories of Justification. Dissertation, University of Pennsylvania
    An equally important part of the discussion concerns the role that doubt must play in inquiries about theories of justification. I argue that Chisholm's efforts to remove such considerations from these inquiries are mistaken. The importance of doubt is a point about which Wittgenstein has much to say in On Certainty. I try to bring to bear some of his insights. ;An important part of my discussion concerns where one is not to start when one is dealing with skeptical arguments. (...)
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  3. Philip Atkins (forthcoming). In Defense of Piecemeal Skepticism. New Content is Available for International Journal for the Study of Skepticism.
    _ Source: _Page Count 4 Anthony Brueckner and Jon Altschul suggest a version of skepticism according to which the skeptic posits a distinct skeptical hypothesis for each external world proposition that a person claims to know. In a recent issue of this journal, Eric Yang argues against this piecemeal approach. In this note, I show that Yang’s argument against piecemeal skepticism is fallacious.
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  4. Bruce Aune & S. Coval (1969). Scepticism and the First Person. Philosophical Review 78 (1):119.
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  5. Micah Baize (2012). The Skeptic’s Predicament. Southwest Philosophy Review 27 (1):147-155.
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  6. Thomas Bonk (2003). Scepticism Under New Colors? Stroud's Criticism of Carnap. In Language, Truth and Knowledge. Kluwer Academic Publishers. pp. 133--147.
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  7. Richard Bosley (1993). On Knowing That One Knows the Logic of Skepticism and Theory.
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  8. G. Anthony Bruno & A. C. Rutherford (eds.) (2017). Skepticism: Historical and Contemporary Inquiries. Routledge.
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  9. Christopher T. Buford & Anthony Brueckner (2015). Effective Skeptical Arguments. International Journal for the Study of Skepticism 5 (1):55-60.
    _ Source: _Volume 5, Issue 1, pp 55 - 60 Peter Murphy has argued that effective skeptical scenarios all have the following feature: the subject involved in the scenario does not know that some ordinary proposition is true, even if the proposition is true in the scenario. So the standard “false belief” conception of skeptical scenarios is wrong, since the belief of the targeted proposition need not be mistaken in the scenario. Murphy then argues that this observation engenders a problem (...)
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  10. Cleve James Van (1984). Reliability, Justification, and the Problem of Induction. Midwest Studies in Philosophy 9 (1):555-567.
  11. Robert C. Coburn (1961). Braithwaite's Inductive Justification of Induction. Philosophy of Science 28 (1):65-71.
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  12. Samuel Charles Coval (2016). Scepticism and the First Person. Routledge.
    Originally published in 1966. This book considers the asymmetries between the self and others, or between self and things. An indepth analysis of scepticism, dualism, belief and knowledge.
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  13. Soraya de Chadarevian (1996). Memoirs of a Scientist-HistorianA Skeptical BiochemistJoseph S. FrutonEighty yearsJoseph S. Fruton. Isis 87 (3):507-510.
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  14. Keith DeRose & Michael Williams (1993). Unnatural Doubts: Epistemological Realism and the Basis of Scepticism. Philosophical Review 102 (4):604.
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  15. Richard Feldman & Barry Stroud (1986). The Significance of Philosophical Scepticism. Philosophical Review 95 (2):305.
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  16. Susan Feldman (forthcoming). The Failure of Frances’s Live Skepticism. New Content is Available for International Journal for the Study of Skepticism.
    _ Source: _Page Count 12 In his _Scepticism Comes Alive_, Bryan Frances contends that his “live skepticism” poses a genuine challenge to claims of knowledge in a way that classic “brain-in-a-vat” skepticism does not. This is mistaken. In this paper, I argue that Frances’s live skepticism dies on the horns of a dilemma: if we interpret a key premise in Frances’s skeptical argument template sociologically, then it undercuts itself, showing that there is no reason to accept it and the argument (...)
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  17. Susan Feldman (forthcoming). The Failure of Frances’s Live Skepticism. Brill.
    _ Source: _Page Count 12 In his _Scepticism Comes Alive_, Bryan Frances contends that his “live skepticism” poses a genuine challenge to claims of knowledge in a way that classic “brain-in-a-vat” skepticism does not. This is mistaken. In this paper, I argue that Frances’s live skepticism dies on the horns of a dilemma: if we interpret a key premise in Frances’s skeptical argument template sociologically, then it undercuts itself, showing that there is no reason to accept it and the argument (...)
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  18. Robert J. Fogelin (1984). Taking Skepticism Seriously. Journal of Philosophy 81 (10):552.
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  19. Graeme Forbes (1995). Realism and Skepticism: Brains in a Vat Revisited. Journal of Philosophy 92 (4):205.
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  20. Michael Frede (1973). Greek Skepticism: A Study in Epistemology. [REVIEW] Journal of Philosophy 70 (21):805-810.
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  21. B. Garrett (1999). A Sceptical Tension. Analysis 59 (3):205-206.
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  22. Neil Gascoigne (2002). Scepticism. Mcgill-Queen's University Press.
    Gascoigne explores the challenge to epistemology itself and considers two contemporary responses: the turn against foundationalist epistemology in favour of more naturalistic conceptions of inquiry, and the resistance to this response by non-naturalistically inclined philosophers. This contextualization of the sceptical debate gives students a better appreciation of the methodological importance of sceptical reasoning, an analytic understanding of the structure of sceptical arguments, and an awareness of the significance of scepticism for other areas of philosophical inquiry.
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  23. Benjamin Gibbs (1969). Putnam on Brains and Behaviour. Analysis 30 (December):53-55.
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  24. S. Ginzberg (1919). A propos du fondement de l'induction. Revue de Métaphysique et de Morale 26 (4):523 - 527.
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  25. D. W. Gotshalk (1932). Uniformity and Induction. Journal of Philosophy 29 (6):141-152.
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  26. John Greco (2000). Scepticism and Epistemic Kinds. Philosophical Issues 10 (1):366-376.
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  27. Gilbert Harman (2016). Skepticism and the Definition of Knowledge. Routledge.
    Originally published in 1990. This study argues that scepticism is an intelligible view and that the issue scepticism raises is whether or not certain sceptical hypotheses are as plausible as the ordinary views we accept. It discusses psychological concepts, definitions of knowledge, belief and hypothetic inference. Starting from ‘Is skepticism a problem for epistemology’, the book takes us through the argument for the possibility of scepticism, including looking at sense data and considering memory and perception.
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  28. Roy Harrod (1960). The General Structure of Inductive Argument. Proceedings of the Aristotelian Society 61:41 - 56.
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  29. P. Hawley, Forward Induction and Communication'.
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  30. Scott Hill (2016). From Isolation to Skepticism. Erkenntnis 81 (3):649-668.
    If moral properties lacked causal powers, would moral skepticism be true? I argue that it would. Along the way I respond to various arguments that it would not.
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  31. R. F. Holland & Jonathan Harrison (1967). Moral Scepticism. Aristotelian Society Supplementary Volume 41 (1):185-214.
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  32. Timo Kajamies (2006). The Problem of the Criterion, Skepticism, and the Cartesian Circle. SATS 7 (2).
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  33. S. Kerby-Miller & Charles A. Campbell (1933). Scepticism and Construction. Philosophical Review 42 (4):433.
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  34. Charles Landesman (2008). Skepticism: The Central Issues. Wiley-Blackwell.
    This book presents and analyzes the most important arguments in the history of Western philosophy's skeptical tradition. It demonstrates that, although powerful, these arguments are quite limited and fail to prove their core assertion that knowledge is beyond our reach. Argues that skepticism is mistaken and that knowledge is possible Dissects the problems of realism and the philosophical doubts about the accuracy of the senses Explores the ancient argument against a criterion of knowledge, Descartes' skeptical arguments, and skeptical arguments applied (...)
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  35. Keith Lehrer (1969). Induction: A Consistent Gamble. Noûs 3 (3):285-297.
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  36. Penelope Maddy (2017). What Do Philosophers Do?: Skepticism and the Practice of Philosophy. Oxford University Press USA.
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  37. Kevin McCain (2014). Skepticism and Elegance. New Content is Available for International Journal for the Study of Skepticism.
    _ Source: _Page Count 14 Jonathan Vogel has argued in support of an explanationist response to skepticism in several works. Central to this explanationist response is the fact that our non-skeptical view of the world is a better explanation of our experiences than its skeptical rivals. Despite the plausibility of this response to skepticism, it is not without its critics. Recently, Matthew Gifford has argued that Vogel’s response has problems on two fronts. First, Gifford argues that Vogel’s strategy for showing (...)
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  38. Kevin McCain (2014). Skepticism and Elegance. Brill.
    _ Source: _Page Count 14 Jonathan Vogel has argued in support of an explanationist response to skepticism in several works. Central to this explanationist response is the fact that our non-skeptical view of the world is a better explanation of our experiences than its skeptical rivals. Despite the plausibility of this response to skepticism, it is not without its critics. Recently, Matthew Gifford has argued that Vogel’s response has problems on two fronts. First, Gifford argues that Vogel’s strategy for showing (...)
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  39. Samuel Montplaisir (2013). New Terms of Envatment. Ithaque 12:77-87.
    The argument against skepticism relying on content externalism, which was made famous by Hilary Putnam, has been considered inconclusive by many philosophers. However, some believe that this argument has precluded the possibility of skeptical hypotheses. These hypotheses typically are fictional scenarios where a deceptive power makes your experiences indistinguishable from those you would have if you were not in such a scenario, making most of your justified belief false. Some philosophers, such as Anthony Brueckner and Jon Altschul, have taken this (...)
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  40. Arne Naess (2016). Scepticism. Routledge.
    Originally published in 1968. Scepticism is generally regarded as a position which, if correct, would be disastrous for our everyday and scientific beliefs. According to this view, a sceptical argument is one that leads to the intuitively false conclusion that we cannot know anything. But there is another, much neglected and more radical form of scepticism, Pyrrhonism, which neither denies nor accepts the possibility of knowledge and is to be regarded not as a philosophical position so much as the expression (...)
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  41. Arne Naess (2015). Scepticism. Routledge.
    Originally published in 1968. Scepticism is generally regarded as a position which, if correct, would be disastrous for our everyday and scientific beliefs. According to this view, a sceptical argument is one that leads to the intuitively false conclusion that we cannot know anything. But there is another, much neglected and more radical form of scepticism, Pyrrhonism, which neither denies nor accepts the possibility of knowledge and is to be regarded not as a philosophical position so much as the expression (...)
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  42. Alf Nyman (1953). Induction Et Intuition. Theoria 19 (1-2):21-41.
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  43. Alessandro Padoa (1911). [Sur le Principe de l'induction mathématique]. Revue de Métaphysique et de Morale 19 (3):395 -.
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  44. Alessandro Padoa (1911). Sur le Principe d'induction mathématique. Revue de Métaphysique et de Morale 19 (2):246 - 249.
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  45. George E. Panichas (1981). Marx's Moral Skepticism. Canadian Journal of Philosophy 11 (sup1):45-66.
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  46. Duncan Pritchard (2016). Chapter 2. Radical Skepticism and Underdetermination. In Epistemic Angst: Radical Skepticism and the Groundlessness of Our Believing. Princeton University Press. pp. 29-60.
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  47. Jennifer Rosato (2015). Levinas on Skepticism, Moral and Otherwise. Philosophy Today 59 (3):429-450.
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  48. Bertrand Russell (2004). Sceptical Essays. Routledge.
    _'These propositions may seem mild, yet, if accepted, they would absolutely revolutionize human life.'_ With these words Bertrand Russell introduces what is indeed a revolutionary book. Taking as his starting-point the irrationality of the world, he offers by contrast something 'wildly paradoxical and subversive' - a belief that reason should determine human actions. Today, besieged as we are by the numbing onslaught of twenty-first-century capitalism, Russell's defence of scepticism and independence of mind is as timely as ever. In clear, engaging (...)
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  49. Bertrand Russell (1988). Sceptical Essays. Routledge.
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  50. Frederick F. Schmitt & Benson Mates (1983). Skeptical Essays. Philosophical Review 92 (3):466.
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1 — 50 / 1226