Results for 'B. W. Ven'

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  1. Economie En Ethiek in Dialoog.(Review of the Book Economie En Ethiek in Dialoog, MJ Becker (Ea), 2001, 9023236734).B. W. Ven - 2003 - Algemeen Nederlands Tijdschrift voor Wijsbegeerte 3:232-234.
     
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  2. Globalisering vanuit wijsgerig perspectief.B. W. van de Ven - 2003 - Wijsgerig Perspectief 43 (3):4-15.
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  3. Review of the book Unternehmensethik in der Praxis. Impulse aus den USA, Deutschland und der Schwez, P. Ulrich & J. Wieland, 2000, 3-258-05801-6[REVIEW]B. W. van de Ven - 2000 - Journal of Business Ethics 23 (4):424-426.
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  4.  27
    P. Ulrich, J. Wieland (Eds.), Unternehmensthik in der Praxis. Impulse Aus den U.s.A., Deutschland Und der Schweiz (Paul Haupt, Bern), 1988, 257 Pp. (3-258-05801-6). [REVIEW]B. W. van de Ven - 2000 - Journal of Business Ethics 23 (4):424-426.
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  5.  32
    Opera Philosophica 2[REVIEW]B. W. A. - 1979 - Review of Metaphysics 32 (4):766-768.
    The latest volume in the splendid critical edition of the Opera philosophica et theologica of William of Ockham in progress at the Franciscan Institute of St. Bonaventure (...)
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  6. Balanced Wonder: Experiential Sources of Imagination, Virtue, and Human Flourishing.Jan B. W. Pedersen - 2019 - Lexington Books.
    In Balanced Wonder, Jan B. W. Pedersen digs deep into the alluring topic of wonder, in dialogue with Neo-Aristotelian philosophers, arguing that the experience of wonder, (...)when balanced, serves as a strong contributor to human flourishing. (shrink)
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  7. Switalski, B., W., Der Wahrheitssinn.Julius Schultz - 1918 - Kant-Studien 22:146.
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  8. Switalski, B. W., Vom Denken und Erkennen.J. M. Verweyen - 1919 - Kant-Studien 23:344.
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  9.  29
    Amerikanische Philosophie von den Puritanern Bis Zu Herbert Marcuse[REVIEW]B. W. A. - 1978 - Review of Metaphysics 32 (2):370-371.
    With this work, the author terminates his trilogy on nationally prominent philosophers in Germany, France, and the United States, respectively. In all three works a deliberate attempt (...)
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  10. VERSIONS OF ESCHATOLOGY - (H.) Marlow, (K.) Pollmann, (H.) Van Noorden (Edd.) Eschatology in Antiquity. Forms and Functions. Pp. Xxiv + 629, B/W & Colour Ills. London and New York: Routledge, 2021. Cased, £190, US$250. ISBN: 978-1-138-20831-5[REVIEW]Charles W. King - forthcoming - The Classical Review:1-3.
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  11.  17
    Excavations at Olynthus. Part IV: The Terracottas of Olynthus, Found in 1928. By David M. Robinson. Pp. Xii + 104; 62 Plates and Frontispiece. Baltimore: The Johns Hopkins Press, 1931. 45s[REVIEW]B. W. H. - 1931 - Journal of Hellenic Studies 51 (2):302-302.
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  12.  1
    W.E.B. Du Bois.W. E. B. Du Bois - 2010 - Routledge.
    Housed in one volume for the first time are several of the seminal essays on Du Bois's contributions to sociology and critical social theory: from DuBois (...)as inventor of the sociology of race to Du Bois as the first sociologist of American religion; from Du Bois as a pioneer of urban and rural sociology to Du Bois as innovator of the sociology of gender and culture; and finally from Du Bois as groundbreaking sociologist of education and cultural criminologist to Du Bois as critic of the disciplinary decadence of the discipline of sociology. Unlike any other anthology or critical reader on Du Bois, this new volume offers an excellent overview of the critical commentary on arguably one of the most imaginative and innovative, perceptive and prolific founders of the discipline of sociology. (shrink)
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  13. Functional Data Analysis, 2nd Edn.J. O. Ramsay & B. W. Silverman - 2005 - Springer.
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  14. W. Baldensperger, Die Messianisch-Apokalyptischen Hoffnungen des Judenthums[REVIEW]B. W. Bacon - 1903 - Hibbert Journal 2:626.
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  15.  4
    Etik og patientinddragelse.Jan B. W. Pedersen (ed.) - 2022 - Copenhagen, Denmark: FADLs Forlag.
    Dette kapitel fokuserer påetik og patientinddragelse’, men søger med afsæt i devisensapere audeogså at skabe interesse for filosofi og etik blandt sygeplejestuderende. Kapitlet er (...)
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  16. "Greenough", J. B., Kittredge, G. L., Jenkins, T., Virgil's Aeneid. The First Six Books and the Completion of the Story by Selections and Summaries and Ovid's Metamorphoses, The Sections Required for Entrance to College in the Years 1923-1925[REVIEW]B. W. Mitchell - 1923 - Classical World: A Quarterly Journal on Antiquity 17:183.
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  17. "Greenough", J. B., Kittredge, G. L., Jenkins, T., Virgil's Aeneid. The First Six Books and the Completion of the Story by Selections and Summaries and Ovid's Metamorphoses, The Sections Required for Entrance to College in the Years 1923-1925[REVIEW]B. W. Mitchell - 1923 - Classical Weekly 17:183.
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  18.  6
    J.W. Burrow: A Personal History.B. W. Young - 2011 - History of European Ideas 37 (1):7-15.
    The late John Burrow, one of the most stimulating promoters of the distinctively interdisciplinary enterprise that is Intellectual History, was a vital member of what has become (...)
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  19. Consciousnessthe Interface Between Affect and Cognition.B. W. Balleine & Anthony Dickinson - 1998 - In J. Cornwell (ed.), Consciousness and Human Identity. Oxford University Press.
  20. "Livingstone", R. W., The Pageant of Greece.B. W. Mitchell - 1923 - Classical World: A Quarterly Journal on Antiquity 17:192.
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  21.  27
    The Classical Tradition (G.W.) Bowersock From Gibbon to Auden. Essays on the Classical Tradition. Pp. Xiv + 240, Ills, Map. New York: Oxford University Press, 2009. Cased, £30, US$45. ISBN: 978-0-19-537667-8[REVIEW]B. W. Young - 2011 - The Classical Review 61 (2):625-627.
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  22.  24
    The Roman Law of Trusts B. Noordraven: Die Fiduzia in Römischen Recht . (Studia Amstelodamensia 37.) Pp. Viii + 386. Amsterdam: J. C. Gieben, 1999. Cased. ISBN: 90-5063-062-. [REVIEW]B. W. Frier - 2005 - The Classical Review 55 (01):282-.
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  23.  51
    Causal Powers. A Theory of Natural Necessity[REVIEW]B. W. A. - 1976 - Review of Metaphysics 29 (4):735-736.
    This provocative but persuasive book is essentially a radical attack upon the Humean conception of causality and the presentation and defense of a counter-theory, closer to (...)everyday experience and pre-Humean traditional views. As formulated by empiricist philosophers, the Humean approach depends on two basic postulates. The philosophical analysis of any non-empirical concept must be a formal explication; any residue elements have to be accounted for in terms of their psychological origins. The world as experienced can be conceived adequately as a logically independent system of things or flux of events, without the unwarranted assumption that individuals persist diachronically. As the grounds for undermining these assumptions, the authors develop a conception of causes as "powerful particulars," i.e., things which have both a nature and powers. So long as the nature remains unchanged the agent in question will continue to behave in this fashion with a natural necessity, stemming from the individuals nature and specific powers. The opening chapter discusses the problem of conceptual and natural necessityas distinct from logical necessity which alone is allowed by the Humean empiricists. Natural necessity is the mark of the relationship between real causes and their respective effects, whereas conceptual necessity characterizes the way our statements about such are themselves related. Later the irreducibility of natural necessity is emphasized and its differences from logical entailment spelled out. Chapter two takes up the subject of the "regularity theory and its allies." Characteristic of such are two claims: the empirical content of a causal-relationship statement is exhausted by the actual or hypothetical regularity between independent entities, and the necessity ordinarily attributed to causal production is an illusion, to be accounted for in various ways. Subsequent chapters are devoted to assaulting the pillars of the Humean notion either directly or indirectly through an illuminating and attractive account of their own theory of nature, causal powers, and natural necessity. The final chapter, entitled "Fields of Potential," indulges in speculation about the nature of ultimate entities on the basis of an extended generalization of the notion of the powerful individual, and concludes with a brief account of the historical antecedents of Faradays modern field theory and the metaphysical implications of a generalized field theory.—A.B.W. (shrink)
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  24.  41
    Les statues de terrecuite dans l'Antiquité (Sicile, Grande-Grèce, Etrurie et Rome). By W. Deonna. Paris, 1908. Pp. 250. 23 cuts. 7 fr. 50 c[REVIEW]B. W. H. - 1908 - The Classical Review 22 (06):193-.
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  25.  29
    Les statuettes de terrecuite en Gréce. Par W. Deonna. Paris: Thorin et Fils, 1906. 9½″ × 6¼″. Pp. 72. Fr. 2.50.B. W. H. - 1906 - The Classical Review 20 (09):477-.
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  26.  26
    A Common Law Theory of Judicial Review, W.J. Waluchow. Cambridge University Press.B. W. Miller - 2007 - American Journal of Jurisprudence 52 (1):297-312.
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  27.  11
    Les Statues de Terrecuite Dans L'Antiquité . By W. Deonna. Paris, 1908. Pp. 250. 23 Cuts. 7 Fr. 50 C[REVIEW]B. W. H. - 1908 - The Classical Review 22 (6):193-193.
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  28. Værdier, etik og moral i sygepleje.Jan B. W. Pedersen & Ingeborg Ilkjær - 2019 - Copenhagen, Denmark: Fadl's Forlag.
    I dette bogkapitel skrevet sammen med Ingeborg Ilkjær fremlægges tre etiske positioner herunder dydsetik, pligtetik og konsekvensetik. Disse teorier er sammen med eksempler etiske principper og (...)
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  29. Radiohead and Philosophy.George Reisch & B. W. Forbes (eds.) - 2009
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  30.  32
    William of Ockham[REVIEW]B. W. A. - 1976 - Review of Metaphysics 29 (3):552-553.
    This monumental work by a perceptive medieval scholar is undoubtedly the most comprehensive work in any modern language of the overall system of Ockham. Its three parts (...)
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  31.  31
    The Twelve Patriarchs, the Mystical Ark, Book Three of the Trinity[REVIEW]B. W. A. - 1979 - Review of Metaphysics 33 (2):445-447.
    That "The Classics of Western Spirituality" should regard the man Dante hailed as "beyond the human in contemplation," and St. Bonaventure believed to be the medieval rival (...)
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  32.  38
    The Basic Quidditative Metaphysics of Duns Scotus as Seen in His De Primo Principio[REVIEW]B. W. A. - 1972 - Review of Metaphysics 25 (3):565-565.
    Two international congresses within the last five years attest to the current interest in the philosophical and theological thought of John Duns Scotus. Among Scotus' shorter works (...)
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  33.  38
    The Elusive Mind[REVIEW]B. W. A. - 1971 - Review of Metaphysics 25 (2):357-358.
    In this book Lewis presents the substance of the first series of Gifford Lectures he gave during the period 1966-1968. In sharp contrast to the prevailing (...)views in Anglo-American philosophical circles, this gifted and prolific writer gives a brilliant and persuasive defense of body-mind dualism. In the first three chapters devoted to Ryle, this clever critic makes the creator of the "category-mistake" look like a paradigm of how to fall into it, particularly in his demythologizing of Descartes, in exorcising the "Ghost-in-the-machine," or in searching vainly for volition as an antecedent act rather than an integral component of every concrete purposeful act. Subsequent chapters treat of Hampshire's "New Materialism," Passmore's "Humpty-Dumpty Argument," Malcolm's "Dreaming," Strawson's refutation of the "no-ownership theory," and so on, Each subsequent opponent such as Hirt, Feigl, Smart, etc. come closer in their monism to fingering the "elusive mind," but fail in the last analysis by confusing circumstantial evidence of its presence with what it is in itself, and thus allow it to dissolve, as it were, into something else. Sydney Shoemaker, in Lewis opinion, comes closest to trapping it when he ties it in with the mind's most personal possessions, its memories, yet even he does not go quite far enough. Finally, in chapter nine. Lewis clarifies the logical character of this "elusive self," which, though never found in a pure state, apart from conscious experience, is recognized both as other than any given experience it may be involved in at the moment, and as being one and the same, not in kind, but individually, in each conscious act. Though each of us directly experiences his own "self," and only his own self, it becomes elusive only when we try to say what its otherness and distinctive character consists in; for all descriptions of it, either in terms of its most intimate experiences such as its memories, or its relationship to present or past events, such as its dispositions, its feelings, its knowledge, or volitions, are all couched in general or universal terms, whereas it is uniquely individual. Hence any attempt to say what it is, to define or describe it, will inevitably confuse it in varying degrees with something other than itself. This explains the apparent success of language philosophers in eliminating it by reductive analysis to something familiar and other that can be described. Subsequent chapters are devoted to explaining how we know "other minds," and how far this conception of the elusive mind is compatible or incompatible with that of other philosophers such as Buber, Bradley, Green, Bosanquet, or the "mystics." A final chapter entitled "The Elusive Self and Morals and Religion" gives a preview of what will be dealt with in a sequel to this work, provisionally entitled "The Elusive Self and God." If it lives up to the present volume, it will indeed be something to look forward to.--A. B. W. (shrink)
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  34. Summa LogicaeOckhams Theory of Terms: Part I of the Summa LogicaeTheories of the Proposition[REVIEW]B. W. A. - 1976 - Review of Metaphysics 29 (4):742-742.
    These are three welcome works on medieval logic. The Summa Logica of William of Ockham has long been a classic, and scholars have been waiting for this (...)
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  35.  39
    Marxist Challenges to Heidegger on Alienation and Authenticity.B. W. Ballard - 1990 - Man and World 23 (2):121-141.
    From what has been argued, it should now be apparent how Heidegger's philosophy of the affect, its ontological disclosures and its relation to authenticity might be (...)enlarged to meet certain marxist challenges. The most valuable instruction to be gained from these citicisms, I think, is that which Lukacs offers in the example of Szilasi's intuition of co-presence. Traditional phenomenology needs to enrich its investigations into the social and historical reality of situation. Kosik's point that Heideggerian authenticity lacks the crucial third step (revolutionary change of society) is also profound but again, not incompatiblein se with Heidegger's concept. Alternatively, one might as easily say that Critical Marxism or any Marxist Humanism can still be enriched by certain Heideggerian insights. (shrink)
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  36.  57
    The Concepts of Space and Time. Their Structure and Their Development[REVIEW]B. W. A. - 1976 - Review of Metaphysics 29 (4):728-729.
    This useful anthology comprises seventy-nine selections arranged under three headings. Part I is titled "Ancient and Classical Ideas of Space"; part II, "The Classical and Ancient (...)Concepts of Time"; part III, "Modern Views of Space and Time and their Anticipations." According to the general editors of the Boston series, R. S. Cohen and Marx W. Wartofsky, Capeks choice of contents was governed by the desire to show that "parts of our view of nature greatly and mutually influence other parts, and that our conception of the world keeps evolving. Thus, ideas of time intertwine with ideas of space, and both with ideas of matter and force." F. M. Cornfords essays, "The Invention of Space" and "The Elimination of Time by Parmenides," introduce parts I and II respectively. In part I, while Descartes, Pascal, Gassendi, Newton, etc., speak for themselves, the ancients and medievals are given other mouthpiecesDuhems monumental Le système du monde, for Plato, Aristotle, and the medievals; C. Bailey, for Leucippus, Epicurus and Lucretius; Koyré, Höffding, Jammer, for the period from Bradwardine to William Gilbert. On the subject of time, however, both ancient and classical authors are allowed to express their opinions in their own words, with the understandable exception of the Stoics. Part III begins with the prerelativistic critique of Newton as well as the well-known Clarke-Leibniz discussion on the nature of space and time. This third part, however, is dominated largely by the implications of Einsteins general and special relativity theories. For instance, we have Minkowskis "Union of Space and Time." Four items, at least, are devoted to the twin-paradox. Some argue for a static, subjective, or even idealistic conception of space-time whereas positivists like Frank attack Sir James Jeansand other idealistic interpretations of relativity as instances of meaningless metaphysics. Part III concludes with Weyls objectivistic interpretation of quantum-mechanical indeterminacy. While it is difficult to find an anthology that will please all readers or teachers, this work goes far towards dealing comprehensively with the subject of space and time. As Cohen and Wartofsky note, what is distinctive of Capeks approach within the field of philosophy of nature and its history is that "he is greatly appreciative of Bergson, James, Peirce and Whitehead" and though influenced by them, he is also critical because of the "understanding of the philosophical import that contemporary physics brings into our picture of the world." In a lengthy introduction, the editor explains his rationale for each item he includes. In general this is very helpful, but in some instances the suggested historical connections are misleading at best, if not simply false or questionable. Einstein for instance is said to have "rejected any absolute frame of reference which would be a substrate of absolutely simultaneous events... within the context of Michelsons vain search for the absolute motion of the earth." This seems to implyas many others have claimedthat the negative results of the ether-drift experiment influenced Einstein in formulating his relativity theory, whereas historians have pointed out that if Einstein referred to the experiment, it would have to be as a confirmation of his theory, since he did not learn of the results obtained by Michelson and Morley until after the publication of his revolutionary paper in 1905. Though there are other generalizations in the introduction which might be open to dispute, Capeks prefatory remarks are in general helpful, and the essay collection as a whole stands on its own feet. It is valuable, if for no other reason, that a number of the selections appear in English translation for the first time.—A.B.W. (shrink)
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  37.  7
    Argolis. Vol. I, Landeskunde der Ebene von Argos Und Ihrer Randgebiete. By Herbert Lehmann. Pp. Xvi + 150; 8 Plates and 1 Map. Athens: Deutsches Archäologisches Institut, 1937. 15 M[REVIEW]J. B. W. A. - 1938 - Journal of Hellenic Studies 58 (1):103-103.
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  38.  18
    The Logic of Plurality[REVIEW]B. W. A. - 1972 - Review of Metaphysics 25 (3):549-549.
    Among the quantificational notions neglected by classical logic are "many," "few," and "nearly all." Despite the apparent vagueness associated with these terms in ordinary discourse, in specific (...)
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  39.  5
    Book Review: Sherrie Lyons, From Cells to Organisms: Re-envisioning Cell Theory: (Toronto: University of Toronto Press, 2020), 224 pp., 17 b&w illus., $39.95 Paper, ISBN: 9781-44263509-8; $71.25 Cloth, ISBN: 9781-44263510-4[REVIEW]Garland E. Allen - 2022 - Journal of the History of Biology 55 (1):181-184.
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  40.  32
    Summa Logicae[REVIEW]B. W. A. - 1976 - Review of Metaphysics 29 (4):742-743.
  41.  21
    A Renewed, Ethical Defense of Placebo-Controlled Trials of New Treatments for Major Depression and Anxiety Disorders.B. W. Dunlop & J. Banja - 2009 - Journal of Medical Ethics 35 (6):384-389.
    The use of placebo as a control condition in clinical trials of major depressive disorder and anxiety disorders continues to be an area of ethical concern. Typically, (...)
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  42.  63
    Philosophy of Logic[REVIEW]B. W. A. - 1972 - Review of Metaphysics 25 (3):565-566.
    For his contribution to the general series of Harper Essays in Philosophy, Hilary Putnam selects only one of several philosophical problems in the interrelated fields of logic (...)
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  43.  47
    Causality and Scientific Explanation[REVIEW]B. W. A. - 1973 - Review of Metaphysics 26 (3):549-549.
    Since its origins as a distinct philosophical discipline during the first quarter of the present century, philosophy of science has been largely a matter of logical analysis. (...)
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  44.  36
    Collected Papers[REVIEW]B. W. A. - 1972 - Review of Metaphysics 25 (3):567-568.
    Ryle's recent retirement after almost a half-century of study, teaching and writing might well be regarded as the end of an era. A large segment of (...) the philosophical world has come to regard him as the embodiment of the spirit of Oxford. His clear and informal style, his gift for fresh analogies and striking similes, his mastery of the epigram, have set new literary standards for philosophical writing. Largely responsible for inaugurating the B. Phil. and D. Phil. programs after World War II for the benefit of graduate students from abroad, Ryle both as Waynflete professor of metaphysics and editor of Mind has enormously influenced the thinking of Anglo-American philosophers. Apart from his Concept of Mind, Dilemmas and Plato's Progress, his writings have taken the form of reviews, short articles or essays addressed to specific philosophical issues. Though many of these have become minor classics and have graced innumerable anthologies, it is only now that we have virtually the whole of this important segment of his writings available in book form. With the exception of four essays published originally in French, the papers in these two volumes have been published previously in English, mostly in the Proceedings of the Aristotelian Society, Analysis or Mind. They range in time from his early days at Oxford to 1968 and cover a wide range of topics, mainly in the areas of philosophical methodology, the philosophy of logic and the philosophy of mind. Only the fields of moral, political and aesthetic philosophy are comparatively neglected. The first volume contains his critical essays on individual thinkers. They include studies on Plato, Locke and Hume as well as his pieces on such contemporary thinkers as Husserl, Heidegger, Carnap, Wittgenstein, G. E. Moore and John Anderson, who dominated the Australian scene during the first half of this century. The second volume contains 37 pieces dating back to 1929. It is worth mentioning that despite their brevity, Ryle's introductions to these volumes throw considerable light on his philosophical development. While professional philosophers will be happy to have these collected papers in their present form, we hope they will soon become available in less costly editions for student use.--A. B. W. (shrink)
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  45.  34
    Disputed Questions on the Mystery of the Trinity[REVIEW]B. W. A. - 1981 - Review of Metaphysics 35 (1):117-118.
    The present volume is welcome for a dual reason; one that it marks the resumption, after a period of over twenty years, of the scholarly translations of (...)
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  46.  44
    You, I and the Others[REVIEW]B. W. A. - 1982 - Review of Metaphysics 35 (3):638-639.
    In some respects this work represents the culmination of a search Weiss first began in a systematic way some twenty years ago when he set out to (...)
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  47.  21
    States of Awareness During General Anaesthesia: A Case History.B. W. Levinson - 1965 - British Journal of Anaesthesia 37:544-546.
  48.  55
    C. G ILLIS , B. W ELLS , G. N ORDQUIST , M. F RISELL , M. E LLIOTT : Corpus Vasorum Antiquorum: Sweden, 4: Medelhavsmuseet and Nationalmuseum, Stockholm, 2 . Pp. 88, 220 Figs, 35 Pls. Stockholm: Kungl. Vitterhets Historie Och Antikvitets Akademien, 1995. SEK 260. ISBN: 91-7402-254-. [REVIEW]K. W. Arafat - 1999 - The Classical Review 49 (1):298-299.
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  49.  6
    Distribution of Recent Sediments in Saldanha Bay and Langebaan Lagoon.B. W. Flemming - 1977 - Transactions of the Royal Society of South Africa 42 (3-4):317-340.
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  50.  27
    G. E. Moore. Essays in Retrospect[REVIEW]B. W. A. - 1971 - Review of Metaphysics 25 (2):376-376.
    This work represents an attempt to assess the nature and extent of Moore's influence on twentieth century philosophy. The essays it contains were all written in (...)or after 1958, the year of Moore's death, by philosophers whom he knew and respected. As such the writers were often able to highlight certain neglected aspects of his thought as well as ideas he never put in print. Though 10 of the 19 essays have appeared in print before, there are original papers by Ryle, Ewing, William and Martha Kneale, Ayer, Lazerowitz and Urmson as well as somewhat longer studies by Kennick, Greig and Redpath. Together they deal with practically every aspect of Moore's metaphysical and ethical views, his often misunderstood philosophy of common sense, and the special methodology he thought particularly appropriate for investigating philosophical problems. In addition to special treatises on his views on utilitarianism, the naturalistic fallacy, free will, and propositions, the book is introduced with the delightful biographical study Braithwaite did for the Proceedings of the British Academy. The editors see Moore's writings not only as a model of the standard of exactness and refinement of thought one has come to expect of a careful philosopher, but as altering the direction of philosophical investigation. His method of analysis, and especially his ability to translate abstract formulations into concrete meanings, opened the eyes of philosophers to the fuzzy aspects and latent confusions in their own views and arguments. As his former pupils, the editors may be excused for feeling that philosophy after Moore will never be the same as before, but by bringing together this fine selection of essays they have done much to insure his contribution will not be forgotten.--A. B. W. (shrink)
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