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Descartes Philosophical Writings

New York: Modern Library (1952)

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  1. Narrative, Myth, and History.Joseph Mali - 1994 - Science in Context 7 (1):121-142.
  • On Dreaming and Being Lied To.Paul Faulkner - 2006 - Episteme 2 (3):149-159.
    As sources of knowledge, perception and testimony are both vulnerable to sceptical arguments. To both arguments a Moorean response is possible: both can be refuted by reference to particular things known by perception and testimony. However, lies and dreams are different possibilities and they are different in a way that undercuts the plausibility of a Moorean response to a scepticism of testimony. The condition placed on testimonial knowledge cannot be trivially satisfi ed in the way the Moorean would suggest. This (...)
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  • Prescription, Explication and the Social Construction of Emotion.Claire Armon-Jones - 1985 - Journal for the Theory of Social Behaviour 15 (1):1–22.
  • Christopher Winch on the Representational Theory of Language and its Pedagogic Relevance.Jim Mackenzie - 2001 - Educational Philosophy and Theory 33 (1):35–56.
    In his recent paper, Winch attacks a group of theories he calls cognitivism. These theories agree in holding that ‘the ability to think, both consciously and subconsciously, amounts to an ability to internally manipulate symbolic representations of that which we think about .The relevance of this attack to education is that ‘Cognitivism’ supplies plausible‐looking reasons for thinking that learning can take place without instruction, practice, memorisation or training and its prestige as a theory of learning devalues those activities within education.Its (...)
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  • Three Strands in Kripke's Argument Against the Identity Theory.Jesper Kallestrup - 2008 - Philosophy Compass 3 (6):1255-1280.
    Kripke's argument against the identity theory in the philosophy of mind runs as follows. Suppose some psychophysical identity statement S is true. Then S would seem to be contingent at least in the sense that S seems possibly false. And given that seeming contingency entails genuine contingency when it comes to such statements S is contingent. But S is necessary if true. So S is false. This entry considers responses to each of the three premises. It turns out that each (...)
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  • The Givenness of the Human Learning Experience and Its Incompatibility with Information Analytics.David Lundie - 2017 - Educational Philosophy and Theory 49 (4).
    The rise of learning analytics, the application of complex metrics developed to exploit the proliferation of ‘Big Data’ in educational work, raises important moral questions about the nature of what is measurable in education. Teachers, schools and nations are increasingly held to account based on metrics, exacerbating the tendency for fine-grained measurement of learning experiences. In this article, the origins of learning analytics ontology are explored, drawing upon core ideas in the philosophy of computing, such as the general definition of (...)
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  • Insensitivity is Back, Baby!Keith DeRose - 2010 - Philosophical Perspectives 24 (1):161-187.
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  • Motivated Irrationality and Divided Attention.Robert Dunn - 1995 - Australasian Journal of Philosophy 73 (3):325 – 336.
  • The Nature of a Self and its Relation to an 'Other' in Sport.Seymour Kleinman - 1975 - Journal of the Philosophy of Sport 2 (1):45-50.
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  • How Does Eternity Affect the Law of Non‐Contradiction?Alan Philip Darley - 2013 - Heythrop Journal 54 (5).
  • Situated Consciousness or Consciousness of Situation? Autonomy and Antagonism in Jean-Paul Sartre'sBeing and Nothingness.Bruce A. Buchan - 1996 - History of European Ideas 22 (3):193-215.
    A key issue of contention between political philosophers has been the quest to resolve the tension between self-determination and the recognition of the intersubjective nature of self-development. This paper will argue that although the early work of Jean-Paul Sartre was characterised by the attempt to avoid defining self-determination as un-situated, in trying to situate self-determination Sartre paradoxically endorsed a radical notion of separation. This paradox manifested itself most clearly in his profoundly problematic account of intersubjectivity. Rather than denying the importance (...)
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  • Kinds of Gaps in Knowledge: The Conflict of Appeals to God and Methodological Naturalism in Developing Explanations of the World.Owen Anderson - 2013 - Heythrop Journal 54 (4):574-589.
  • Comment on John Yolton's 'is There a History of Philosophy? Some Difficulties and Suggestions'.W. H. Williams - 1986 - Synthese 67 (1):23 - 32.
    In this comment on John Yolton's Is There a History of Philosophy? (Yolton, 1985) I review his account of the development during the 17th to 19th centuries of a common sense of the range of philosophical problems and of the canon of philosophical works. I suggest that his account may be read in light of Rorty's four genres of historiography (Rorty, 1984). I criticize his view of the place of the history of philosophy in philosophy as too timid, though correct (...)
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