Results for 'Clark Jr'

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  1.  41
    Howell D. Chickering Jr., Ed. And Trans., Beowulf. A Dual-Language Edition. Garden City, N.Y.: Anchor Press, 1977. Paper. Pp. Xiii, 390. $4.95. T. A. Shippey, Beowulf. London: Edward Arnold, 1978. Pp. 64. £3.95 ; £1.95 . Henry Sweet, A Second Anglo-Saxon Reader: Archaic and Dialectal. Second Edition, Revised by T. F. Hoad. Oxford, Eng.: Clarendon Press; New York: Oxford University Press, 1978. Pp. Xii, 237. $18.50 ; £4.95 . First Published in 1887. George Clark.George Clark - 1980 - Speculum 55 (4):779-783.
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  2.  12
    Anderson, JR, 313, 559.R. N. Aslin, D. H. Ballard, J. Berger, L. Boroditsky, C. R. Clark, T. Dartnall, S. Dennis, B. Galantucci, E. A. F. Gibson & R. L. Goldstone - 2005 - Cognitive Science 29:1091.
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  3. Hiftory of Science.James Longrigg, Mario Biagioli, N. Wise, Crosbie Smith, M. Micale, Ralph Colp Jr, William Clark, K. Cleaver & David P. Miller - forthcoming - History of Science.
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  4.  10
    Journal of The Cognitive Science Society.Robert L. Goldstone, John R. Anderson, Nick Chater, Andy Clark, Shimon Edelman, Kenneth Forbus, Dedre Gentner, Raymond W. Gibbs Jr, James Greeno & Robert A. Jacobs - 2004 - Cognitive Science 28 (3).
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  5.  7
    Aesthetics and Problems of Education. [REVIEW]Walter H. Clark Jr - 1974 - Journal of Aesthetic Education 8 (2):117.
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  6.  6
    The Teaching of English: NSSE 76th Yearbook, Part I.Walter H. Clark Jr & James R. Squire - 1979 - Journal of Aesthetic Education 13 (2):116.
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  7.  4
    The Practice of Criticism.Walter H. Clark Jr & D. H. Rawlinson - 1970 - Journal of Aesthetic Education 4 (3):142.
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  8. Index to Volume 27.Ralph Colp Jr, William Clark, K. C. Cleaver, Bates Graber, Lynate Pettengill Miles, Robert Bates Graber, Lynate Pettengill, James Longrigg & Mark S. Micale - forthcoming - History of Science.
     
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  9. Mueser, KT, 267.P. R. Mueser, A. Caramazza, P. Cherubini, B. Clark, N. Cowan, A. Garnham, R. W. Gibbs Jr, C. Hamann, P. W. Jusczyk & M. D. Leichtman - 1999 - Cognition 69:363.
     
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  10.  32
    Trent Dougherty Evidentialism and its Discontents . Pp. Xii + 335. £45.00 . ISBN 978 0 19 956350 0. - Kelly James Clark & Raymond J. VanArragon Evidence and Religious Belief . Pp. X + 214. £35.00 , £24.94 . ISBN 9780 19 960371 8. [REVIEW]Stephen R. L. Clark - 2013 - Religious Studies 49 (1):134-139.
    Book Reviews STEPHEN R. L. CLARK, Religious Studies, FirstView Article.
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  11. Paradoxes 1: The Ship of Theseus: Clark Paradoxes.Michael Clark - 2002 - Think 1 (1):75-76.
    In this regular series Michael Clark, editor of the philosophy journal Analysis, presents a number of the most intriguing philosophical paradoxes. We begin with The Ship of Theseus.
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  12.  63
    Paradox 7: The Unexpected Examination: Clark Paradoxes.Michael Clark - 2004 - Think 3 (7):109-111.
    In this regular series Michael Clark, editor of the journal Analysis, presents a number of the most intriguing philosophical paradoxes. Here we examine the paradox of the unexpected examination.
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  13.  62
    Paradoxes 4: The Paradox of Democracy: Clark Paradoxes.Michael Clark - 2003 - Think 2 (4):89-90.
    In this regular series, Michael Clark, editor of Analysis, presents some of the most intriguing philosophical paradoxes. Here we examine the paradox of democracy.
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  14.  57
    Paradox 8: The Paradox of the Gods: Clark Paradoxes.Michael Clark - 2004 - Think 3 (8):107-108.
    In this regular series Michael Clark, editor of the journal Analysis, presents a number of the most intriguing philosophical paradoxes. Here we examine the paradox of the gods.
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  15.  56
    Paradoxes 6: The Paradox of Inference: Clark Paradoxes.Michael Clark - 2004 - Think 2 (6):63-65.
    In this regular series Michael Clark, editor of the journal Analysis, presents a number of the most intriguing philosophical paradoxes. Here we examine the paradox of inference.
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  16.  52
    Paradoxes 5: Bertrand's Box Paradox: Clark Pardoxes.Michael Clark - 2003 - Think 2 (5):73-74.
    In this regular series Michael Clark, editor of the journal Analysis, presents a number of the most intriguing philosophical paradaoxes. Here we examine the paradox of Bertrand's box.
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  17.  51
    Paradoxes 2: Achilles and the Tortoise: Clark Paradoxes.Michael Clark - 2002 - Think 1 (2):95-98.
    In this regular series Michael Clark, editor of the journal Analysis, presents some of the most intriguing philosophical paradoxes. Here we examine the paradox of Achilles and the tortoise.
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  18.  51
    Paradox 9: Heraclitus' Paradox: Clark Paradoxes.Michael Clark - 2005 - Think 3 (9):59-62.
    In this regular series Michael Clark, editor of the journal Analysis, presents a number of he most intriguing philosophical paradoxes.
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  19.  47
    Paradoxes 3: Buridan's Ass: Clark Paradoxes.Michael Clark - 2003 - Think 1 (3):69-70.
    In this regular series, Michael Clark, editor of Analysis, presents some of the most intriguing philosophical paradoxes. Here we examine the paradox of Buridan's ass.
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  20.  7
    Mark J. Clark, The Making of the “Historia Scholastica,” 1150–1200. Toronto: Pontifical Institute of Mediaeval Studies, 2015. Pp. Xvi, 322. $95. ISBN: 978-0-88844-198-0. [REVIEW]James G. Clark - 2019 - Speculum 94 (3):823-824.
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  21. Andy Clark Cognitive Complexity and the Sensorimotor Frontier.Andy Clark - 2006 - Aristotelian Society Supplementary Volume 80 (1):43–65.
  22.  55
    Therapy and Theory Reconstructed: Plato and His Successors: Stephen R. L. Clark.Stephen R. L. Clark - 2010 - Royal Institute of Philosophy Supplement 66:83-102.
    When we speak of philosophy and therapy, or of philosophy as therapy, the usual intent is to suggest that ‘philosophizing’ is or should be a way to clarify the mind or purify the soul. While there may be little point in arguing with psychoses or deeply-embedded neuroses our more ordinary misjudgements, biases and obsessions may be alleviated, at least, by trying to ‘see things clearly and to see them whole’, by carefully identifying premises and seeing what they – rationally – (...)
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  23.  45
    Suppressing Liberty, Censoring Information, Wasting Resources, and Calling It Good for the Environment: J. R. Clark and Dwight R. Lee. [REVIEW]J. R. Clark - 2009 - Social Philosophy and Policy 26 (2):272-295.
    This paper considers prevailing environmental policy in the United States with the emphasis on liberty, markets, utilizing information, entrepreneurial discovery, and the economic analysis of political decisions. The general discussion is illustrated by the concern over global warming and policies for addressing this concern. The political incentives to confront environmental problems directly with mandates, restrictions, and subsidies ignore the power of liberty and market incentives to solve problems by fostering an impressive network of information transfer, increasing innovation, and expanding prosperity. (...)
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  24.  15
    No Abiding City: Hume, Naturalism, and Toleration1: Samuel Clark.Samuel Clark - 2009 - Philosophy 84 (1):75-94.
    This paper rereads David Hume's Dialogues Concerning Natural Religion as dramatising a distinctive, naturalistic account of toleration. I have two purposes in mind: first, to complete and ground Hume's fragmentary explicit discussion of toleration; second, to unearth a potentially attractive alternative to more recent, Rawlsian approaches to toleration. To make my case, I connect Dialogues and the problem of toleration to the wider themes of naturalism, scepticism and their relation in Hume's thought, before developing a new interpretation of Dialogues part (...)
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  25.  16
    Deconstructing the Laws of Logic: Stephen R.L. Clark.Stephen R. Clark - 2008 - Philosophy 83 (1):25-53.
    I consider reasons for questioning ‘the laws of logic’, and suggest that these laws do not accord with everyday reality. Either they are rhetorical tools rather than absolute truths, or else Plato and his successors were right to think that they identify a reality distinct from the ordinary world of experience, and also from the ultimate source of reality.
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  26.  27
    How Many Selves Make Me?1: Stephen R. L. Clark.Stephen R. L. Clark - 1991 - Royal Institute of Philosophy Supplement 29:213-233.
    Cartesian accounts of the mental make it axiomatic that consciousness is transparent: what I feel, I know I feel, however many errors I may make about its cause. ‘I’ names a simple, unextended, irreducible substance, created ex nihilo or eternally existent, and only associated with the complete, extended, dissoluble substance or pretend-substance that is ‘my’ body by divine fiat. Good moderns take it for granted that ‘we’ now realize how shifting, foggy and deconstructible are the boundaries of the self; ‘we’ (...)
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  27.  34
    Plotinus: Charms and Countercharms: Stephen R.L. Clark.Stephen R. L. Clark - 2009 - Royal Institute of Philosophy Supplement 65:215-231.
    For the last few years, thanks to the Leverhulme Trust, I've been largely absent from my department, working on the late antique philosopher Plotinus. To speak personally – it's been a difficult few years, since my youngest daughter has been afflicted with anorexia during this period, and my own bowel cancer was discovered, serendipitously, and removed, at the end of 2005. Since then I've had ample occasion to consider the importance – and the difficulty – of the practice of detachment, (...)
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  28.  19
    Orwell and the Anti-Realists: Stephen R. L. Clark.Stephen R. L. Clark - 1992 - Philosophy 67 (260):141-154.
    The purpose of Newspeak was not only to provide a medium of expression for the world-view and mental habits proper to the devotees of Ingsoc, but to make all other modes of thought impossible.
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  29.  25
    Sexual Ontology and Group Marriage: Stephen R. L. Clark.Stephen R. L. Clark - 1983 - Philosophy 58 (224):215-227.
    Philosophers of earlier ages have usually spent time in considering thenature of marital, and in general familial, duty. Paley devotes an entire book to those ‘relative duties which result from the constitution of the sexes’,1 a book notable on the one hand for its humanity and on the other for Paley‘s strange refusal to acknowledge that the evils for which he condemns any breach of pure monogamy are in large part the result of the fact that such breaches are generally (...)
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  30.  23
    Explanation in Physics: Explanation in Physical Theory: Peter Clark.Peter Clark - 1990 - Royal Institute of Philosophy Supplement 27:155-175.
    The corpus of physical theory is a paradigm of knowledge. The evolution of modern physical theory constitutes the clearest exemplar of the growth of knowledge. If the development of physical theory does not constitute an example of progress and growth in what we know about the Universe nothing does. So anyone interested in the theory of knowledge must be interested consequently in the evolution and content of physical theory. Crucial to the conception of physics as a paradigm of knowledge is (...)
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  31.  36
    Where Have All the Angels Gone?1: STEPHEN R. L. CLARK.Stephen R. L. Clark - 1992 - Religious Studies 28 (2):221-234.
    Anyone who wishes to talk about angels has to respond to the mocking question, how many of them can dance on the point of a pin. The answer is: ‘just as many as they please’. Angels being immaterial intellects do not occupy space to the exclusion of any other such intellectual substance, and their being ‘on’ the point of a pin can only mean that they attend to it. The question, however, is not one that concerned our mediaeval predecessors, although (...)
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  32.  21
    Discourse About the Future: Michael Clark.Michael Clark - 1969 - Royal Institute of Philosophy Supplement 3:169-190.
    While philosophers feel relatively comfortable about talking of the present and the past, some of them feel uncomfortable about talking in just the same way of future events. They feel that, in general, discourse about the future differs significantly from discourse about the past and present, and that these differences reflect a logical asymmetry between the past and future beyond the merely defining fact that the future succeeds, and the past precedes, the present time. The problem is: how can we (...)
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  33.  21
    How to Become Unconscious: Stephen R. L. Clark.Stephen R. L. Clark - 2010 - Royal Institute of Philosophy Supplement 67:21-44.
    Consistent materialists are almost bound to suggest that ‘conscious experience’, if it exists at all, is no more than epiphenomenal. A correct understanding of the real requires that everything we do and say is no more than a product of whatever processes are best described by physics, without any privileged place, person, time or scale of action. Consciousness is a myth, or at least a figment. Plotinus was no materialist: for him, it is Soul and Intellect that are more real (...)
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  34.  37
    Colin Clark Replies to Peter Hunt.Colin Clark - 1978 - The Chesterton Review 4 (2):181-183.
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  35.  17
    Global Religion: Stephen R. L. Clark.Stephen R. L. Clark - 1994 - Royal Institute of Philosophy Supplement 36:113-128.
    The social and environmental problems that we face at this tail end of twentieth-century progress require us to identify some cause, some spirit that transcends the petty limits of our time and place. It is easy to believe that there is no crisis. We have been told too often that the oceans will soon die, the air be poisonous, our energy reserves run dry; that the world will grow warmer, coastlands be flooded and the climate change; that plague, famine and (...)
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  36.  20
    The Limits of Explanation: Limited Explanations: Stephen R. L. Clark.Stephen R. L. Clark - 1990 - Royal Institute of Philosophy Supplement 27:195-210.
    When I was first approached to read a paper at the conference from which this volume takes its beginning I expected that Flint Schier, with whom I had taught a course on the Philosophy of Biology in my years at Glasgow, would be with us to comment and to criticize. I cannot let this occasion pass without expressing once again my own sense of loss. I am sure that we would all have gained by his presence, and hope that he (...)
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  37.  19
    Abstract Morality, Concrete Cases: Stephen R. L. Clark.Stephen R. L. Clark - 1987 - Royal Institute of Philosophy Supplement 22:35-53.
    Practitioners of disciplines whose problems are debated by moral philosophers regularly complain that the philosophers are engaged in abstract speculation, divorced from ‘real-life’ consequences and responsibilities, that it is the practitioners who must take the decisions, and that they cannot act in accordance with strict abstract logic.
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  38.  19
    Descartes' Debt to Augustine: Stephen R. L. Clark.Stephen R. L. Clark - 1992 - Royal Institute of Philosophy Supplement 32:73-88.
    Jonathan Edwards identified the central act of faith as ‘the cordial consent of beings to Being in general’, which is to say to God . That equation, of Being, Truth and God, is rarely taken seriously in analytical circles. My argument will be that this is to neglect the real context of a great deal of past philosophy, particularly the very Cartesian arguments from which so many undergraduate courses begin. All too many students issue from such courses immunized against enthusiasm, (...)
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  39.  14
    Non-Personal Minds: Stephen R. L. Clark.Stephen R. L. Clark - 2003 - Royal Institute of Philosophy Supplement 53:185-209.
    Persons are creatures with a range of personal capacities. Most known to us are also people, though nothing in observation or biological theory demands that all and only people are persons, nor even that persons, any more than people, constitute a natural kind. My aim is to consider what non-personal minds are like. Darwin's Earthworms are sensitive, passionate and, in their degree, intelligent. They may even construct maps, embedded in the world they perceive around them, so as to be able (...)
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  40.  13
    Slaves and Citizens: Stephen R. L. Clark.Stephen R. L. Clark - 1985 - Philosophy 60 (231):27-46.
    R. M. Hare has argued 1 that there are conceivable circumstances in which it would be right not to abolish the institution of slavery: in the imaginary land of Juba established slave-plantations are managed by a benevolent elite for the good of all, no ‘cruel or unusual ’ punishments are in use, and citizens of the neighbouring island of Camaica, ‘free ’but impoverished, regularly seek to become slaves. Hare adds that it is unlikely, given human nature, that ‘masters ’would treat (...)
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  41.  16
    The Better Part: Stephen R. L. Clark.Stephen R. L. Clark - 1993 - Royal Institute of Philosophy Supplement 35:29-49.
    According to Aristotle, the goal of anyone who is not simply stupid or slavish is to live a worthwhile life. There are, no doubt, people who have no goal at all beyond the moment's pleasure or release from pain. There may be people incapable of reaching any reasoned decision about what to do, and acting on it. But anyone who asks how she should live implicitly agrees that her goal is to live well, to live a life that she can (...)
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  42.  15
    An Introduction to Ecclesiastical Latin. H. P. V. NunnAn Anthology of Medieval Latin. Stephen GaseleeVox Latina III: Ausgewählte Proben Lateinischen Schrifttums von 200 N. Chr. Bis Zur Gegenwart. Otto Stange, Paul DittrichA Primer of Medieval Latin. An Anthology of Prose and Verse. Charles H. BeesonMedieval and Late Latin Selections. Charles Upson Clark, Josiah Bethea GameMediaeval Latin. Karl Pomeroy Harrington. [REVIEW]Charles Upson Clark - 1926 - Speculum 1 (1):110-113.
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  43.  6
    [On a Review of Louise Rosenblatt's "Literature as Exploration"]: Professor Clark Replies.Walter H. Clark - 1971 - Journal of Aesthetic Education 5 (3):190.
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  44.  11
    Induction Justified : Ralph W. Clark.Ralph W. Clark - 1983 - Philosophy 58 (226):481-488.
    Hume's sceptical arguments regarding induction have not yet been successfully answered. However, I shall not in this paper discuss the important attempts to answer Hume since that would be too lengthy a task. On the supposition that Hume's sceptical arguments have not been met, the empirical world is a place where, as the popular metaphor goes, all the glue has been removed. For the Humean sceptic, the only empirical knowledge that we can have is given to us in immediate perception. (...)
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  45.  15
    Three Objects in the Collection of Herbert Clark, of Jerusalem.George A. Barton & Herbert Clark - 1906 - Journal of the American Oriental Society 27:400-401.
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  46.  15
    World Religions and World Orders: STEPHEN R. L. CLARK.Stephen R. L. Clark - 1990 - Religious Studies 26 (1):43-57.
    There are good reasons for being suspicious of the very concept of ‘a religion’, let alone a ‘world religion’. It may be useful for a hospital administrator to know a patient's ‘religion’ – as Protestant or Church of England or Catholic or Buddhist – but such labels clearly do little more than identify the most suitable chaplain, and connote groupings in the vast and confusing region of ‘religious thought and practice’ that are of very different ranks. By any rational, genealogical (...)
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  47.  9
    A Response From Charles Clark.Charles M. A. Clark - 2009 - Catholic Social Science Review 14:129-131.
  48.  17
    The Influence of Theoretical Frameworks on Clark and Zimmerman's Research About Art Talent Development.Gilbert Clark & Enid Zimmerman - 1997 - Journal of Aesthetic Education 31 (4):49.
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  49.  10
    Tools, Machines and Marvels: Stephen R. L. Clark.Stephen R. L. Clark - 1995 - Royal Institute of Philosophy Supplement 38:159-176.
    Technology, according to Derry and Williams's Short History , ‘comprises all that bewilderingly varied body of knowledge and devices by which man progressively masters his natural environment’. Their casual, and unconscious, sexism is not unrelated to my present topic. Women enter the story as spinners, burden bearers and, at long last, typists. ‘The tying of a bundle on the back or the dragging of it along upon the outspread twigs of a convenient branch are contributions [and by implication the only (...)
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  50.  7
    Thinking About How and Why to Think 1: Stephen R. L. Clark.Stephen R. L. Clark - 1996 - Philosophy 71 (277):385-403.
    1. Believing Enough to Think The Scottish system of university education requires most aspirants to an Ordinary Degree to study some philosophy. Philosophers in Scottish Universities must therefore contend with enormous first-year classes, stocked with youngsters who have little real desire to be philosophers, or even to philosophize. Some years ago, at Glasgow, a question in the final exam was as follows: ‘“Philosophy is of no use, and so should not be studied.” Discuss’. A couple of hundred students answered, more (...)
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