Results for 'Chappell Brown'

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  1.  13
    Book Review:Language, Thought, and Culture. Roger W. Brown, Irving M. Copi, Don E. Dulaney, William K. Frankena, Paul Henle, Charles L. Stevenson. [REVIEW]V. C. Chappell - 1959 - Ethics 70 (1):84-.
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  2.  23
    The Tetrahedron as an Archetype for the Concept of Change in the I Ching.Chappell Brown - 1982 - Journal of Chinese Philosophy 9 (2):159-168.
  3.  10
    Inner Truth and the Origin of the Yarrow Stalk Oracle.Chappell Brown - 1982 - Journal of Chinese Philosophy 9 (2):197-210.
  4. Life and Collected Works of Thomas Brown.Thomas Brown & Dixon - 2003
     
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  5.  11
    Philosophy and Theology in the Long Middle Ages: A Tribute to Stephen F. Brown.Kent Emery, Russell L. Friedman, Andreas Speer, Maxime Mauriege & Stephen F. Brown (eds.) - 2011 - Brill.
    The title of this Festschrift to Stephen Brown points to the understanding of medieval philosophy and theology in the longue durée of their traditions and discourses.
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  6. James Robert Brown: Thought Experiments and Platonism. Part Two.Nancy J. Nersessian, Dunja Jutronic, Ksenija Puskaric, Nenad Miscevic, Andreas K. A. Georgiou & James Robert Brown - 2007 - Croatian Journal of Philosophy 7 (20):125-268.
     
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  7. Book Review : The Body and Society, by Peter Brown. London, Faber & Faber, 1989. Xx + 504 Pp. 7.99 (Paperback). [REVIEW]D. Brown - 1991 - Studies in Christian Ethics 4 (1):80-83.
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  8. The Philosopher and Society in Late Antiquity: Essays in Honour of Peter Brown.Peter Brown, Andrew Smith & Karin Alt (eds.) - 2005 - Distributor in the U.S., David Brown Bk. Co..
  9.  1
    Is Absolute Identification Always Relative? Comment on Stewart, Brown, and Chater.Scott Brown, A. A. J. Marley & Yves Lacouture - 2007 - Psychological Review 114 (2):528-532.
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  10.  23
    Brown's Rationality.Harold Brown - 1992 - Social Epistemology 6 (1):45 – 55.
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  11.  13
    Divine Omniscience, Immutability, Aseity and Human Free Will: ROBERT F. BROWN.Robert F. Brown - 1991 - Religious Studies 27 (3):285-295.
    If classical Western theism is correct that God's timeless omniscience is compatible with human free will, then it is incoherent to hold that this God can in any strict sense be immutable and a se as well as omniscient. That is my thesis. ‘Classical theism’ shall refer here to the tradition of philosophical theology centring on such mainstream authors as Augustine, Anselm, and Aquinas. ‘Divine omniscience’ shall mean that the eternal God knows all events as a timeless observer of them. (...)
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  12.  8
    Mark B. Brown.Science in Democracy: Expertise, Institutions, and Representation. Xiii + 354 Pp., Bibls., Index. Cambridge, Mass./London: MIT Press, 2009. $28. [REVIEW]Matthew J. Brown - 2010 - Isis 101 (3):686-687.
  13.  19
    Response From Martin McKeown, Makeig, Brown, Jung, Kindermann, Bell and Sejnowski.S. Makeig, G. G. Brown, S. S. Kindermann, T.-P. Jung, A. J. Bell, T. J. Sejnowski & M. J. McKeown - 1998 - Trends in Cognitive Sciences 2 (10):375.
  14.  11
    Why God is Not a Consequentialist: T. D. J. CHAPPELL.T. D. J. Chappell - 1993 - Religious Studies 29 (2):239-243.
    Can there be a moral philosophy which combines Christianity and consequentialism? John Stuart Mill himself claimed that these positions were, at the least, not mutually exclusive, and quite possibly even congenial to one another; and some recent work by Christian philosophers in America has resurrected this claim. But there is a simple argument to show that consequentialism and orthodox Christianity are not so much as jointly assertible.
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  15.  9
    Psychological Egoism Revisited: Norman J. Brown.Norman J. Brown - 1979 - Philosophy 54 (209):293-309.
    Psychological egoism is, I suppose, regarded by most philosophers as one of the more simple-minded fallacies in the history of philosophy, and dangerous and seductive too, contriving as it does to combine cynicism about human ideals and a vague sense of scientific method, both of which make the ordinary reader feel sophisticated, with conceptual confusion, which he cannot resist. For all of these reasons it springs eternal, in one form or another, in the breasts of first-year students, and offers excellent (...)
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  16.  12
    A Comprehensive Overview of Cosmopolitan Literature Garrett Wallace Brown and Megan Kime.Eric Brown, Hellenistic Cosmopolitanism, A. In & Mary Louise Gill - 2010 - In Garrett Wallace Brown & David Held (eds.), The Cosmopolitanism Reader. Polity.
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  17.  11
    Personal Reflections Provoked by ASSC6 Steven Ravett Brown On Conference Styles.S. Brown - 2002 - Journal of Consciousness Studies 9 (7):50-53.
    Generally, I find gatherings of the Association for the Scientific Study of Consciousness more interesting and congenial than the Tucson conferences. There are at least two reasons for this, the first one obvious: the former is smaller. Less crowds, more chances to participate in discussions . The second reason reflects my predispositions, and of course those of the ASSC: the talks, research, and speculation are closely data-driven. I find it highly refreshing to attend talks on consciousness which are reporting experiments (...)
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  18.  2
    Berkeley on the Unity of the Self: S. C. Brown.S. C. Brown - 1971 - Royal Institute of Philosophy Supplement 5:64-87.
    That the legacy of Berkeley's philosophy has been a largely sceptical one is perhaps rather surprising. For he himself took it as one of his objectives to undermine scepticism. He roundly denied that there were ‘any principles more opposite to Scepticism than those we have laid down’. Yet Hume was to write of Berkeley that ‘most of the writings of that very ingenious author form the best lessons of scepticism, Bayle not excepted’. And it has become something of a commonplace (...)
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  19.  2
    What is the Verifiability Criterion a Criterion Of?: Stuart Brown.Stuart Brown - 1975 - Royal Institute of Philosophy Supplement 9:137-153.
    As my title implies, I think the verifiability criterion is indeed a criterion of something. I do not intend, therefore, merely to commemorate it. On the other hand I am not sure that those who put it forward in its more liberal forms as a criterion of ‘factual significance’ or ‘literal meaningfulness’ were right in what they identified as the consequence of a sentence's failing to satisfy it. What I want to argue for, in a somewhat reductionist spirit, is a (...)
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  20.  2
    More on Self-Enslavement and Paternalism in Mill: D. G. Brown.D. G. Brown - 1989 - Utilitas 1 (1):144-150.
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  21.  2
    Stove's Reading of Mill: D. G. Brown.D. G. Brown - 1998 - Utilitas 10 (1):122-126.
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  22.  7
    Science in Democracy: Expertise, Institutions, and Representation by Mark B. Brown[REVIEW]Matthew Brown - 2010 - Isis: A Journal of the History of Science 101 (3):686-687.
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  23.  24
    Book Review: Apprenticeship in Ethics: Reviewed by Delindus Brown[REVIEW]Delindus Brown - 1993 - Journal of Mass Media Ethics 8 (1):61 – 62.
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  24.  5
    Interview: Tom Chappell.Tom Chappell & Craig Cox - 1994 - Business Ethics: The Magazine of Corporate Responsibility 8 (1):16-18.
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  25.  16
    Symposium: Locke and the Veil of Perception Guest Editor: Vere Chappell - Comments.V. Chappell - unknown
  26.  12
    Scientific Rationality: The Sociological Turn James Robert Brown, Editor Dordrecht/Boston/Lancaster: D. Reidel, 1984. Pp. 329. [REVIEW]M. Bryson Brown - 1987 - Dialogue 26 (02):382-.
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  27.  5
    Evolving Theory in International Ethics International Relations in a Changing Global System: Toward a Theory of the World Polity, Second Edition, Seyom Brown , 208 Pp., $17.95 Paper, $49.95 Cloth. The Restructuring of International Relations Theory, Mark Neufeld , 188 Pp., $16.95 Paper, $54.95 Cloth. Ethics in International Relations: A Constitutive Theory, Mervyn Frost , 264 Pp., $18.95 Paper, $59.95 Cloth. [REVIEW]Chris Brown - 1997 - Ethics and International Affairs 11:293-294.
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  28.  4
    Svaraj, the Indian Ideal of Freedom: A Political or Religious Concept?: C. MacKenzie Brown.C. Mackenzie Brown - 1984 - Religious Studies 20 (3):429-441.
    To many Western students of India, svarāj and mokṣa have often seemed to represent two very different ideals of freedom, the former social, political, and modern; the latter individual, spiritual, and traditional. It is not surprising that the Hindu ideal of spiritual freedom is most commonly known by the term mokṣa , for it is this word that is usually listed as the fourth and supreme goal in the famous four ends of man . The first three ends, desire , (...)
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  29.  2
    Hume on What There Is: V. C. Chappell.V. C. Chappell - 1971 - Royal Institute of Philosophy Supplement 5:88-98.
    Ontology was never Hume's main interest, but he certainly had opinions as to what there is, and he often expressed these in his philosophical works. Indeed it seems clear that Hume changed his ontological views while writing the Treatise , and that not just one but two different ontologies are to be found there. The ontology of Parts I, II, and III of Book I is more or less Lockean. There are minds and their operations and qualities. There are physical (...)
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  30.  1
    Better Never to Have Been Believed: Benatar on the Harm of Existence: Campbell Brown.Campbell Brown - 2011 - Economics and Philosophy 27 (1):45-52.
    In Better Never to Have Been, David Benatar argues that existence is always a harm. His argument, in brief, is that this follows from a theory of personal good which we ought to accept because it best explains several???asymmetries???. I shall argue here that Benatar's theory suffers from a defect which was already widely known to afflict similar theories, and that the main asymmetry he discusses is better explained in a way which allows that existence is often not a harm.
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  31.  1
    ‘Mere Inventions of the Imagination’: A Survey of Recent Literature on Adam Smith: Vivienne Brown.Vivienne Brown - 1997 - Economics and Philosophy 13 (2):281-312.
    As late twentieth-century discourses of modernity and postmodernity invoke their Enlightenment heritage in a search for the origins of their present achievements and predicaments, Adam Smith's works are still seen as a canonic representative of that heritage. Smith has long been evoked as the ‘father’ of economics and the original proponent of laissez-faire capitalism, but the political changes in recent decades have reconstituted his iconic status. With the full range of Smith's published and unpublished writings and lectures now widely available, (...)
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  32.  1
    Reading Adam Smith's Texts on Morals and Wealth: Vivienne Brown.Vivienne Brown - 1995 - Economics and Philosophy 11 (2):344-351.
    In his Comment ‘Adam Smith on the Morality of the Pursuit of Fortune’, Richard Arlen Kleer accepts much of the argument in my article ‘Signifying Voices’ but insists that I have ‘gone too far’. Kleer agrees that there is a moral hierarchy in Adam Smith's Theory of Moral Sentiments where benevolence and self-command are ranked higher than justice and prudence, but he is uneasy with the conclusion that economic activity and the pursuit of gain are ‘amoral’ activities and insists that (...)
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  33.  1
    Signifying Voices: Reading the “Adam Smith Problem”: Vivienne Brown.Vivienne Brown - 1991 - Economics and Philosophy 7 (2):187-220.
    The “Adam Smith problem” has traditionally been concerned with the issue of authorial integrity: the issue of how a single author, Adam Smith, could have written two such apparently dissimilar, even contradictory, works as The Theory of Moral Sentiments and The Wealth of Nations. As the problem to be resolved was the single authorial origin of two such works, the perceived incompatibilities between them were explained in terms of Smith's intellectual biography – for example, Smith's travels to France, Smith's meetings (...)
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  34.  1
    “A Logos That Increases Itself”: Response to Burley: Timothy Chappell.Timothy Chappell - 2010 - Philosophy 85 (1):105-108.
    Mikel Burley says that he thinks that the Makropoulos debate can make no sense unless talk about eternal life makes sense. Here is his most striking argument that it doesn't – that immortality is inconceivable: …the concepts [of birth, death, and sexual relations] are internally related to the concept of a human being in the sense that they form part of the complex system of interrelated concepts of which ‘human being’ is a member. To understand what a human being is, (...)
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  35.  1
    Harold I. Brown. Reviewed Work: Knowledge in a Social World by Alvin I. Goldman. [REVIEW]Harold Brown - 2000 - Philosophy of Science 67 (2):348-352.
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  36.  2
    On Applying Ethics: James M. Brown.James M. Brown - 1987 - Royal Institute of Philosophy Supplement 22:81-93.
    Applied ethics work seems to me to be of three main kinds. There is participatory work, where a person whose specialism is ethics participates in a process leading to ethical judgments or decisions. And there are two kinds of teaching work where the teaching objective is to make learners better placed to participate in such processes; one kind of teaching work relates to matters which are specific to the future occupation of the learner, the other kind relates to matters which (...)
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  37.  8
    Book Reviews : Philosophical Disputes in the Social Sciences. Edited by S. C. BROWN. Sussex and New Jersey: Harvester Press and Humanities Press, 1979. Pp. X + 277. 15.95. [REVIEW]R. Brown - 1984 - Philosophy of the Social Sciences 14 (3):418-425.
  38.  7
    Science and The Human Comedy: Natural Philosophy in French Literature From Rabelais to Maupertuis. By Harcourt Brown. Toronto: University of Toronto Press. 1976. $15.00. 241 Pages. [REVIEW]Jerome V. Brown & Esther M. Brown - 1978 - Dialogue 17 (1):198-200.
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  39.  1
    An Odd Lot. Presidential Address Delivered at the Close of the Meeting of the History of Science Society at Brown University, 5 April 1952.Harcourt Brown - 1952 - Isis 43 (4):307-311.
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  40.  1
    A Kind of Necessary Truth: Norman J. Brown.Norman J. Brown - 1975 - Philosophy 50 (191):37-54.
    In what sense can we not help thinking that every event has a cause? One answer is, that this begs the question: we can think of events as uncaused. Well, we can think of events in isolation from causes, and we can formulate the proposition that some events have no cause, or that no event needs a cause. But the first of these does not constitute thinking of an event as not caused , but thinking of an event not-as-caused ; (...)
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  41.  1
    An Odd Lot. Presidential Address Delivered at the Close of the Meeting of the History of Science Society at Brown University, 5 April 1952.Harcourt Brown - 1952 - Isis: A Journal of the History of Science 43:307-311.
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  42. Observations on the Speculations of Dr. Brown and Other Recent Metaphysicians, Regarding the Exercise of the Senses. From the Trans., Roy. Soc. Of Edinburgh. [REVIEW]William Pulteney Alison & Thomas Brown - 1853
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  43. An Interview with Nancy Carpentier Brown.Nancy Carpentier Brown & Sean P. Dailey - 2016 - The Chesterton Review 42 (1):201-205.
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  44. Jean Gerson D. Catherine Brown.D. Catherine Brown - 1997 - In Jill Kraye (ed.), Cambridge Translations of Renaissance Philosophical Texts. Cambridge University Press. pp. 3.
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  45. James Robert Brown, Editor, "Scientific Rationality: The Sociological Turn". [REVIEW]M. Bryson Brown - 1987 - Dialogue 26 (2):382.
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  46. Lee B. Brown.Leeb Brown - 2011 - In Theodore Gracyk & Andrew Kania (eds.), The Routledge Companion to Philosophy and Music. Routledge. pp. 426.
     
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  47. Norman O. Brown.Norman O. Brown & S. E. Pro - 1989 - In Richard Kostelanetz (ed.), Esthetics Contemporary. Prometheus Books. pp. 114.
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  48. "Philosophical Disputes in the Social Sciences" Ed. By S. C. Brown.Robert Brown - 1984 - Philosophy of the Social Sciences 14 (3):418.
  49. Studies in the Philosophy of Mind. Essays By: Harold Brown [and Others]. --.Harold Brown - 1972 - Blackwell.
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  50. The ‘Principle’ of Natural Order: Or What the Enlightened Sceptics Did Not Doubt: S. C. Brown.Stuart Brown - 1978 - Royal Institute of Philosophy Supplement 12:56-76.
    My title advertizes a paradox. The characteristic complaint of the sceptic is that others make assumptions they are not entitled to make. A philosophical sceptic is committed to a systematic refusal to accept such assumptions in the absence of the kind of justification they think is required. A sceptic who, none the less, helps himself to such an assumption, seems to be caught in a paradoxical position. This is the kind of situation in which, it seems, certain eighteenth-century sceptical philosophers (...)
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