Results for 'C1'

284 found
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  1.  1
    1. Cover Cover (Pp. C1-C4).Boris Maslov, Anastasia-Erasmia Peponi, Deborah Steiner, Ann Vasaly & Matthew Wright - 2009 - Classical Antiquity 28 (1):39-70.
    This article focuses on a set of problems involving a controversial portion of the HHA that describes the performance of the Delian chorus in a rare instance (...)
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  2.  9
    On Theses Without Iterated Modalities of Modal Logics Between C1 and S5. Part 1.Andrzej Pietruszczak - 2017 - Bulletin of the Section of Logic 46 (1/2).
    This is the first, out of two papers, in which we identify all logics between C1 and S5 having the same theses without iterated modalities. All these (...)
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  3.  3
    On Theses Without Iterated Modalities of Modal Logics Between C1 and S5. Part 2.Andrzej Pietruszczak - 2017 - Bulletin of the Section of Logic 46 (3/4).
    This is the second, out of two papers, in which we identify all logics between C1 and S5 having the same theses without iterated modalities. All these (...)
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  4. 1. Cover Cover (Pp. C1-C4) Free Content.Alex Dressler, Miguel Herrero De Jäuregui, Deborah Kamen, Leslie Kurke, Michael Mordine & Craig A. Williams - 2013 - Classical Antiquity 32 (1):78-100.
    This article argues we can better interpret key aspects of Plato's Phaedo, including Socrates' cryptic final words, if we read the dialogue against the background of (...)Greek manumission. I first discuss modes of manumission in ancient Greece, showing that the frequent participation of healing gods reveals a conception of manumission ashealing.” I next examine Plato's use of manumission and slavery as metaphors, arguing that Plato uses the language of slavery in two main ways: like real slavery, metaphorical slavery could be good, if it reflected a natural hierarchy, or bad, if it entailed an inversion thereof. Accordingly, metaphorical manumission from good and badslaveryare shown to be bad and good, respectively. Finally, I reread Plato's Phaedo, showing that Socrates, a willingslaveof the gods, seeks themanumission”/healing of his soul. It is in exchange for his completemanumission,” attainable only through the death of his body, that Socrates offers a cock to the healing/manumission god Asklepios. (shrink)
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  5. Paraconsistency and C1.Chris Mortensen - 1989 - In G. Priest, R. Routley & J. Norman (eds.), Paraconsistent Logic: Essays on the Inconsistent. Philosophia Verlag. pp. 289--305.
     
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  6.  1
    1. Cover Cover (P. C1).Erik Gunderson, Sean Gurd & David Kawalko Roselli - 2007 - Classical Antiquity 26 (1):49-80.
    In this essay I discuss Cicero's practice of submitting his texts to others for comment, arguing that the mutual reading and correction of friends' works played (...)an important social function. By discussing what would make a text better, Cicero and his collaborators worked to forge and maintain social ties. In addition, I pursue an important corollary: for a text to provoke this activity, it must present itself as unfinished or in progress. Cicero was aware of this corollary, and in the Brutus he used images of textual incompletion to critique Atticist and Caesarian theories of style as solitary, antisocial, and implicitly autocratic. This led him to formulate an important new literary politics, which he put into practice in the years after Pompey's defeat in the civil war. (shrink)
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  7. Plato, Timaeus 30B6C1.D. T. Runia - 1989 - Elenchos 10:435-443.
  8.  25
    Isomorphism Between C1 and C2.Alex Blum - 1972 - Zeitschrift fur mathematische Logik und Grundlagen der Mathematik 18 (13-15):237-240.
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  9.  1
    1. Cover Cover (Pp. C1-C4).Eleanor Cowan, Renaud Gagné, Patrick Glauthier, Julia Hejduk, Josiah Osgood & Christopher Welser - 2009 - Classical Antiquity 28 (2):279-327.
    The conflict between Jupiter and Juno in the Aeneid is commonly read as a battle between the forces of order and chaos. The present article argues that (...)
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  10.  5
    Assessing Pragmatic Competence in Oral Proficiency Interviews at the C1 Level with the New CEFR Descriptors.Cristina Heras-Ramírez & Bárbara Eizaga-Rebollar - 2020 - Lodz Papers in Pragmatics 16 (1):87-121.
    The study of pragmatic competence has gained increasing importance within second language assessment over the last three decades. However, its study in L2 language testing is still (...)
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  11.  3
    Review: R. Routley, Decision Procedures and Semantics for C1, E1 and $S0.5^0$. [REVIEW]G. F. Schumm - 1973 - Journal of Symbolic Logic 38 (2):329-329.
  12. Nouveaux résultats et nouveau regard sur la logique paraconsistante C1.Jean-Yves Béziau - 1993 - Logique Et Analyse 36:45-58.
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  13. Nouveau regard et nouveaux résultats sur la logique paraconsistante C1.J. Y. Béziau - 1993 - Logique Et Analyse 36:45-58.
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  14. Autà Isa, Phaedo 74 C1: A Philological Perspective.A. Teffeteller Dale - 1987 - American Journal of Philology 108 (2):384-399.
     
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  15. Decision Procedure and Semantics for C1, E1 and S0. 5◦.R. Routley - 1968 - Logique Et Analyse 44:468-469.
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  16.  5
    SocratesOpinion on the Art of Evenus From an Oblique Optative in Platos Apology 20b8-C1.Esteban Enrique Bieda - 2018 - Journal of Ancient Philosophy 12 (1):224.
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  17.  48
    Genes: Philosophical Analyses Put to the Test.Karola Stotz & Paul Griffiths - 2004 - History and Philosophy of the Life Sciences 26 (1):5-28.
    This paper describes one complete and one ongoing empirical study in which philosophical analyses of the concept of the gene were operationalized and tested against questionnaire data (...)
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  18. DonT Give Up on Basic Emotions.Andrea Scarantino & Paul Griffiths - 2011 - Emotion Review 3 (4):444-454.
    We argue that there are three coherent, nontrivial notions of basic-ness: conceptual basic-ness, biological basic-ness, and psychological basic-ness. There is considerable evidence for conceptually (...)basic emotion categories (e.g., “anger,” “fear”). These categories do not designate biologically basic emotions, but some forms of anger, fear, and so on that are biologically basic in a sense we will specify. Finally, two notions of psychological basic-ness are distinguished, and the evidence for them is evaluated. The framework we offer acknowledges the force of some of the objections to basic emotion theory whilst demonstrating that the notion of a basic emotion, once properly reformulated, is still of scientific value. (shrink)
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  19. Function, Homology and Character Individuation.Paul E. Griffiths - 2006 - Philosophy of Science 73 (1):1-25.
    I defend the view that many biological categories are defined by homology against a series of arguments designed to show that all biological categories are defined, at (...)
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  20. Mental Time Travel in Animals?Thomas Suddendorf & Janie Busby - 2003 - Trends in Cognitive Sciences 7 (9):391-396.
    Are humans alone in their ability to reminisce about the past and imagine the future? Recent evidence suggests that food-storing birds (scrub jays) have access to (...)information about what they have stored where and when. This has raised the possibility of mental time travel (MTT) in animals and sparked similar research with other species. Here we caution that such data do not provide convincing evidence for MTT. Examination of characteristics of human MTT (e.g. non-verbal declaration, generativity, developmental prerequisites) points to other avenues as to how a case for animal MTT could be made. In light of the current lack of evidence, however, we maintain that MTT is a uniquely human characteristic. (shrink)
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  21. Absences, Possible Causation, and the Problem of Non-Locality.Phil Dowe - 2009 - The Monist 92 (1):23-40.
    I argue that so-calledabsence causationmust be treated in terms of counterfactuals about causation such ashad a occurred, a would have caused b’. First, I (...) argue that some theories of causation that accept absence causation are unattractive because they undermine the idea of possible causation. And second, I argue that accepting absence causation violates a principle commonly associated with relativity. (shrink)
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  22. Paradoxes of Multi-Location.Stephen Barker & Phil Dowe - 2003 - Analysis 63 (2):106–114.
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  23. Endurance is Paradoxical.Stephen Barker & Phil Dowe - 2005 - Analysis 65 (1):69-74.
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  24.  66
    Do Socially Responsible Fund Managers Really Invest Differently?Karen L. Benson, Timothy J. Brailsford & Jacquelyn E. Humphrey - 2006 - Journal of Business Ethics 65 (4):337-357.
    To date, research into socially responsible investment (SRI), and in particular the socially responsible investment funds industry, has focused on whether investing in SRI assets has any (...)
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  25.  83
    Confucian Ethics Exhibited in the Discourse of Chinese Business and Marketing Communication.Yunxia Zhu - 2009 - Journal of Business Ethics 88 (S3):517 - 528.
    With the internationalisation of the Chinese market, Confucian ethics began to draw researchers' attention. However, little research has been conducted in the specific application of Confucian ethics (...)
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  26. The History of Philosophy and the Persona of the Philosopher.Ian Hunter - 2007 - Modern Intellectual History 4 (3):571-600.
    Although history is the pre-eminent part of the gallant sciences, philosophers advise against it from fear that it might completely destroy the kingdom of darknessthat is (...), scholastic philosophywhich previously has been wrongly held to be a necessary instrument of theology. (shrink)
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  27. Perceiving Contradictions.Graham Priest - 1999 - Australasian Journal of Philosophy 77 (4):439 – 446.
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  28.  84
    Causation and Misconnections.Phil Dowe - 2004 - Philosophy of Science 71 (5):926-931.
    In this paper I show how the conserved quantity theory, or more generally the process theory of Wesley Salmon and myself, provides a sufficient condition in an (...)
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  29. Epicurus and the Harm of Death.William Grey - 1999 - Australasian Journal of Philosophy 77 (3):358 – 364.
    Epicurus notoriously argued that death at no time is a harm because before death there is no harm and after death there is no victim. The denial (...)
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  30. On a Version of One of Zeno's Paradoxes.Graham George Priest - 1999 - Analysis 59 (1):1–2.
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  31. Could Everything Be True?Graham Priest - 2000 - Australasian Journal of Philosophy 78 (2):189 – 195.
  32. Development of Preferences for the Human Body Shape in Infancy.Virginia Slaughter, Michelle Heron & Susan Sim - 2002 - Cognition 85 (3):71-81.
    Two studies investigated the development of infants' visual preferences for the human body shape. In Study 1, infants of 12,15 and 18 months were tested in (...)a standard preferential looking experiment, in which they were shown paired line drawings of typical and scrambled bodies. Results indicated that the 18-month-olds had a reliable preference for the scrambled body shapes over typical body shapes, while the younger infants did not show differential responding. In Study 2, 12- and 18-month-olds were tested with the same procedure, except that the typical and scrambled body stimuli were photographic images. The results of Study 2 again indicated that only the 18-month-olds had a reliable preference for the scrambled body shapes. This finding contrasts sharply with infants' precocious preferences for human faces, suggesting that infants' learning about human faces and human bodies follow different developmental trajectories. (C) 2002 Elsevier Science B.V. All rights reserved. (shrink)
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  33. The Concept and Causes of Microbial Species.John S. Wilkins - 2006 - Studies in History and Philosophy of the Life Sciences 28 (3):389-408.
    Species concepts for bacteria and other microbes are contentious, because they are often asexual. There is a Problem of Homogeneity: every mutation in an asexual lineage forms (...)
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  34.  43
    A Balanced Intervention Ladder: Promoting Autonomy Through Public Health Action.P. E. Griffiths & C. West - 2015 - Public Health 129 (8):1092--1098.
    The widely cited Nuffield Council on Bioethics ‘Intervention Ladder’ structurally embodies the assumption that personal autonomy is maximized by non-intervention. Consequently, the Intervention Ladder encourages an (...) extreme ‘negative liberty’ view of autonomy. Yet there are several alternative accounts of autonomy that are both arguably superior as accounts of autonomy and better suited to the issues facing public health ethics. We propose to replace the one-sided ladder, which has any intervention coming at a cost to autonomy, with a two-sided ‘Balanced Intervention Ladder,’ where intervention can either enhance or diminish autonomy. We show that not only the alternative, richer accounts of autonomy but even Mills classic version of negative liberty puts some interventions on the positive side of the ladder. (shrink)
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  35. (Book Review) Ontological Independence as the Mark of the Real[REVIEW]Mark Colyvan - 2005 - Philosophia Mathematica 13 (2):216-225.
  36.  70
    The Asymmetry Between Apology and Forgiveness.Marguerite La Caze - 2006 - Contemporary Political Theory 5 (4):447-468.
    Government refusals to apologise for past wrongful practices such as slavery or the removal of indigenous children from their parents seem evidently unjust. It is surprising, then, (...)
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  37.  42
    The Politics of Mercy, Forgiveness and Love: A Nietzschean Appraisal.Michael Ure - 2007 - South African Journal of Philosophy 26 (1):55-68.
    This paper critically examines Hannah Arendt's claim that we should conceive forgiveness as a specifically political or worldly virtue. According to Arendt, the virtue of forgiveness (...)is necessary if we are to halt the reactive rancour that always threatens to destroy the space of politics. This paper suggests that in building her case for the politics of forgiveness Arendt confusingly intermingles three conceptual threads - mercy, Christian forgiveness and forgiveness driven by eros. Drawing on Nietzsche's scattered analyses of these threads, it argues that all three of these modalities of forgiveness jeopardize rather than restore the circuits of mutual recognition that are integral to democratic communities. Nietzsche shows that these shadings of unconditional or unilateral forgiveness do not necessarily arise from a will to live together, as Arendt assumes, but are anchored in and oriented by our need to console ourselves for the narcissistic wounding we inevitably suffer in the struggle for recognition. (shrink)
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  38.  34
    Ethical Concerns in the Community About Technologies to Extend Human Life Span.Brad Partridge, Mair Underwood, Jayne Lucke, Helen Bartlett & Wayne Hall - 2009 - American Journal of Bioethics 9 (12):68-76.
    Debates about the ethical and social implications of research that aims to extend human longevity by intervening in the ageing process have paid little attention to the (...)
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  39.  25
    Measuring Consumers' Ethical Position in Austria, Britain, Brunei, Hong Kong and USA.C. C. Cui, V. Mitchell, B. Schlegelmilch & T. B. Cornwell - 2005 - Journal of Business Ethics 62 (1):57-71.
    Previous studies have found Forsyths Ethical Position Questionnaire (EPQ) to vary between countries, but none has made a systematic evaluation of its psychometric properties across consumers (...)from many countries. Using confirmatory factor analysis and multi-group LISREL analysis, this paper explores the factor structure of the EPQ and the measurement equivalence in five societies: Austria, Britain, Brunei, Hong Kong and USA. The results suggest that the modified scale, measuring idealism and relativism, was applicable in all five societies. Equivalence was found across Britain, Brunei and USA, but the original scale cannot be used validly. (shrink)
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  40.  43
    The Doctrine of Filial Piety: A Philosophical Analysis of the Concealment Case.Lijun Bi & Fred D’Agostino - 2004 - Journal of Chinese Philosophy 31 (4):451-467.
  41. Liberalism and Intellectual Property Rights.Hugh Breakey - 2009 - Politics, Philosophy and Economics 8 (3):329-349.
    Justifications for intellectual property rights are typically made in terms of utility or natural property rights. In this article, I justify limited regimes of copyright and patent (...)
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  42. Ontological Independence as the Mark of the Real. Jody Azzouni. Deflating Existential Consequence: A Case for Nominalism. New York: Oxford University Press, 2004. Pp. Viii + 241. ISBN 0-19-515988-8[REVIEW]Mark Colyvan - 2005 - Philosophia Mathematica 13 (2):216-225.
  43.  37
    The Morals of Metaphysics: Kants Groundwork as Intellectual Paideia.Ian Hunter - 2002 - Critical Inquiry 28 (4):908-929.
    To approach philosophy as a way of working on the self means to begin not with the experience it clarifies and the subject it discovers, but with (...)
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  44.  16
    Scare-Mongering and the Anticipatory Ethics of Experimental Technologies.Adrian Carter, Perry Bartlett & Wayne Hall - 2009 - American Journal of Bioethics 9 (5):47-48.
  45. Natural Law Beyond Finnis.Jonathan Crowe - 2011 - Jurisprudence 2 (2):293-308.
    The natural law tradition in ethics and jurisprudence has undergone a revival in recent years, sparked by the work of John Finnis and the 'new natural law (...)
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  46. An Organizational Account of Biological Functions.Matteo Mossio, Cristian Saborido & Alvaro Moreno - 2009 - British Journal for the Philosophy of Science 60 (4):813-841.
    In this paper, we develop an organizational account that defines biological functions as causal relations subject to closure in living systems, interpreted as the most typical example (...)
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  47.  44
    When is It Right to Fight? International Law and Jus Ad Bellum.Alex J. Bellamy - 2009 - Journal of Military Ethics 8 (3):231-245.
  48.  21
    Direct-to-Consumer Genome-Wide Scans: Astrologicogenomics or Simple Scams?Wayne Hall & Coral Gartner - 2009 - American Journal of Bioethics 9 (6-7):54-56.
  49.  72
    Immanence and Individuation: Brentano and the Scholastics on Knowledge of Singulars.Deborah Brown - 2000 - The Monist 83 (1):22-46.
    When Brentano introduces the notion of immanent objectivity or the intentional inexistence of objects in Psychology from an Empirical Standpoint, he cites Scholastic theories of intentionality and (...)
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  50.  8
    Biology, Philosophy of.Paul E. Griffiths - 2008 - Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy.
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