Results for 'Claudine Habak'

249 found
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  1.  2
    Educational fMRI: From the Lab to the Classroom.Mohamed L. Seghier, Mohamed A. Fahim & Claudine Habak - 2019 - Frontiers in Psychology 10.
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  2.  1
    Modulation by Task-Difficulty in the Default Mode Network Varies with the Complexity of Perpetual Information During Decision Making.Mohamed Seghier, Mohamed Fahim, Oury Monchi & Claudine Habak - 2019 - Frontiers in Human Neuroscience 13.
  3.  14
    Claudine COHEN, La femme des origines. Images de la femme dans la préhistoire occidentale, Paris, Belin-Herscher, 2003, 191 pages. [REVIEW]Claudine Leduc - 2006 - Clio 23:343-346.
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  4.  26
    Towards A Better Understanding of Cognitive Polyphasia.Claudine Provencher - 2011 - Journal for the Theory of Social Behaviour 41 (4):377-395.
    Despite its intuitive appeal and the empirical evidence for it, the hypothesis of cognitive polyphasia (Moscovici, 1961/1976/2008) remains largely unexplored. This article attempts to clarify some of the ideas behind this concept by examining its operations at the level of individuals and by proposing a conceptual model that includes some elements of social cognition. Indeed, calls for a rapprochement between the theory of social representations and cognitive psychology have been made by Moscovici, in particular, in his 1984 paper on The (...)
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  5.  2
    Donald Davidson’s Triangulation Argument: A Philosophical Inquiry.Robert H. Myers & Claudine Verheggen - 2016 - Routledge.
    According to many commentators, Davidson’s earlier work on philosophy of action and truth-theoretic semantics is the basis for his reputation, and his later forays into broader metaphysical and epistemological issues, and eventually into what became known as the triangulation argument, are much less successful. This book by two of his former students aims to change that perception. In Part One, Verheggen begins by providing an explanation and defense of the triangulation argument, then explores its implications for questions concerning semantic normativity (...)
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  6. Semantic Normativity and Naturalism.Claudine Verheggen - 2011 - Logique Et Analyse 54 (216):553-567.
    I distinguish among three senses in which meaning may be said to be normative, one trivial, the other two more robust. According to the trivial sense, meaningful expressions have conditions of correct application. According to the first robust sense, these conditions are determined by norms. According to the second robust sense, statements about these conditions have normative implications. Normativity in one or the other of the robust senses, but not in the trivial sense, is commonly thought to pose a threat (...)
     
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  7.  80
    Towards a New Kind of Semantic Normativity.Claudine Verheggen - 2015 - International Journal of Philosophical Studies 23 (3):410-424.
    Hannah Ginsborg has recently offered a new account of normativity, according to which normative attitudes are essential to the meaningful use of language. The kind of normativity she has in mind –– not semantic but ‘primitive’ — is supposed to help us to avoid the pitfalls of both non-reductionist and reductive dispositionalist theories of meaning. For, according to her, it enables us both to account for meaning in non-semantic terms, which non-reductionism cannot do, and to make room for the normativity (...)
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  8. Triangulating with Davidson.Claudine Verheggen - 2007 - Philosophical Quarterly 57 (226):96-103.
    According to Davidson, 'triangulation' is necessary both to fix the meanings of one's thoughts and utterances and to have the concept of objectivity, both of which are necessary for thinking and talking at all. Against these claims, it has been objected that neither meaning-determination nor possession of the concept of objectivity requires triangulation; nor does the ability to think and talk require possession of the concept of objectivity. But this overlooks the important connection between the tasks that triangulation is meant (...)
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  9.  1
    Wittgenstein and Davidson on Language, Thought, and Action.Claudine Verheggen (ed.) - 2017 - Cambridge University Press.
    Wittgenstein and Davidson are two of the most influential and controversial figures of twentieth-century philosophy. However, whereas Wittgenstein is often regarded as a deflationary philosopher, Davidson is considered to be a theory builder and systematic philosopher par excellence. Consequently, little work has been devoted to comparing their philosophies with each other. In this volume of new essays, leading scholars show that in fact there is much that the two share. By focusing on the similarities between Wittgenstein and Davidson, their essays (...)
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  10.  24
    The Philosophes and Black Slavery: 1748-1765.Claudine Hunting - 1978 - Journal of the History of Ideas 39 (3):405.
  11.  29
    Relation Priming, the Lexical Boost, and Alignment in Dialogue.Claudine N. Raffray, Martin J. Pickering & Holly P. Branigan - 2008 - Behavioral and Brain Sciences 31 (4):394-395.
    The authors' claim that analogical reasoning is the product of relational priming is compatible with language processing work that emphasizes the role of low-level automatic processes in the alignment of situation models in dialogue. However, their model ignores recent behavioral evidence demonstrating a effect on relational priming. We discuss implications of these data.
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  12. Davidson's Second Person.Claudine Verheggen - 1997 - Philosophical Quarterly 47 (188):361-369.
    According to Donald Davidson, language is social in that only a person who has interacted linguistically with another could have a language. This paper is a discussion of Davidson’s argument in defence of that claim. I argue that he has not succeeded in establishing it, but that he has provided many of the materials out of which a successful argument could be built. Chief among these are the claims that some version of externalism about meaning is true, that possession of (...)
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  13. How Social Must Language Be?Claudine Verheggen - 2006 - Journal for the Theory of Social Behaviour 36 (2):203-219.
    According to the communitarian view, often attributed to the later Wittgenstein, language is social in the sense that having a (first) language essentially depends on meaning by one's words what members of some community mean by them. According to the interpersonal view, defended by Davidson, language is social only in the sense that having a (first) language essentially depends on having used (at least some of) one's words, whatever one means by them, to communicate with others. Even though these views (...)
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  14.  3
    “How Nationality Influences Opinion”: Darwinism and Palaeontology in France.Claudine Cohen - 2017 - Studies in History and Philosophy of Science Part C: Studies in History and Philosophy of Biological and Biomedical Sciences 66:8-17.
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  15.  8
    How Can Respectfulness in Medical Professionals Be Increased? A Complex But Important Question.Claudine Clucas & Lindsay St Claire - 2017 - Journal of Bioethical Inquiry 14 (1):123-133.
    Respectfulness is demanded of doctors and predicts more positive patient health-related outcomes, but research is scarce on ways to promote it. This study explores two ways to conceptualize unconditional respect from medical students, defined as respect paid to people on the basis of their humanity, in order to inform strategies to increase it. Unconditional respect conceptualized as an attitude suggests that unconditional respect and conditional respect are additive, whereas unconditional respect conceptualized as a personality trait suggests that people who are (...)
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  16. Wittgenstein's Rule-Following Paradox and the Objectivity of Meaning.Claudine Verheggen - 2003 - Philosophical Investigations 26 (4):285–310.
    Two readings of Wittgenstein's rule-following paradox dominate the literature: either his arguments lead to skepticism, and thus to the view that only a deflated account of meaning is available, or they lead to quietism, and thus to the view that no philosophical account of meaning is called for. I argue, against both these positions, that a proper diagnosis of the paradox points the way towards a constructive, non-sceptical account of meaning.
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  17.  48
    Wittgenstein and 'Solitary' Languages.Claudine Verheggen - 1995 - Philosophical Investigations 18 (4):329-347.
  18. Triangulation.Claudine Verheggen - 2013 - In Ernie Lepore & Kirk Ludwig (eds.), A Companion to Donald Davidson (Blackwell Companions to Philosophy). Wiley-Blackwell. pp. 456-471.
    The chapter first provides a detailed exposition of Davidson's triangulation argument to the effect that only someone who has interacted simultaneously with another person and the world they share could have a language and thoughts. It then examines the core objections that have been made to the argument, namely, that triangulation is not needed either to fix the propositional contents of one's thoughts and utterances or to have the concept of objective truth; that one need not have the concept of (...)
     
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  19.  64
    The Community View Revisited.Claudine Verheggen - 2007 - Metaphilosophy 38 (5):612-631.
    Joining a vast Wittgensteinian anti-theoretical movement, John Canfield has argued that it is possible to read the claims that (1) “language is essentially communal” and (2) “it is conceptually possible that a Crusoe isolated from birth should speak or follow rules” in such a way that they are perfectly compatible, and, indeed, that Wittgenstein held them both at once. The key to doing this is to drain them of any theoretical content or implications that would put each claim at odds (...)
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  20. The Meaningfulness of Meaning Questions.Claudine Verheggen - 2000 - Synthese 123 (2):195-216.
    Contra an expanding number of deflationary commentators onWittgenstein, I argue that philosophical questions about meaningare meaningful and that Wittgenstein gave us ample reason tobelieve so. Deflationists are right in claiming that Wittgensteinrejected the sceptical problem about meaning allegedly to befound in his later writings and also right in stressing Wittgenstein''s anti-reductionism. But they are wrong in taking these dismissals to entail the end of all constructive philosophizing about meaning. Rather, I argue, the rejection of the sceptical problem requires that we (...)
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  21.  29
    Vagueness and the Unity of C.S. Peirce's Realism.Claudine Engel-Tiercelin - 1992 - Transactions of the Charles S. Peirce Society 28 (1):51 - 82.
  22.  15
    The Economy of Research and the Proper Defense of Knowledge and Intellectual Virtues.Claudine Tiercelin - 2018 - Transactions of the Charles S. Peirce Society 54 (2):183.
    While Peirce presented himself as a "scholastic realist of a somewhat extreme stripe", merely adapting the virtues involved in Scotism to the requirements of modern science to erect a plain scientific realistic metaphysics, he was also eager to emphasize that "everybody ought to be a nominalist at first" because such an hypothesis is "simpler than realism" and because "the economy of research prescribes to try the simpler one first, and to continue in that opinion", until one "is driven out of (...)
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  23. Claudin-Urondo: Lenin and the Cultural Revolution. [REVIEW]Tony Skillen - 1978 - Radical Philosophy 20:45.
     
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  24.  20
    A Precursor of Language Acquisition in Young Infants.Jacques Mehler, Peter Jusczyk, Ghislaine Lambertz, Nilofar Halsted, Josiane Bertoncini & Claudine Amiel-Tison - 1988 - Cognition 29 (2):143-178.
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  25.  14
    In Defense of a Critical Commonsensist Conception of Knowledge.Claudine Tiercelin - 2016 - International Journal for the Study of Skepticism 6 (2-3):182-202.
  26.  68
    Stroud on Wittgenstein, Meaning, and Community.Claudine Verheggen - 2005 - Dialogue 44 (1):67-85.
    According to Barry Stroud, Wittgenstein thought that language is social only in this minimal way: we cannot make sense of the idea of someone having a language unless we can describe her as using signs in conformity with the linguistic practices of some community. Since a solitary person could meet this condition, Stroud concludes that, for Wittgenstein, solitary languages are possible. I argue that Wittgenstein in fact thought that language is social in a much more robust way. Solitary languages are (...)
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  27.  12
    Abduction and the Semiotics of Perception.Claudine Tiercelin - 2005 - Semiotica 2005 (153 - 1/4):389-412.
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  28.  35
    Peirce on Norms, Evolution and Knowledge.Claudine Tiercelin - 1997 - Transactions of the Charles S. Peirce Society 33 (1):35 - 58.
    The aim of the text is to evaluate Peirce's evolutionary cosmology and to try to make sense of the mixture of idealistic and naturalistic elements that may be found in it, especially by focusing on Peirce's conception of logical norms and rationality, and on the links that may be drawn between such views and some evolutionary themes in the contemporary debates on norms, belief and knowledge.
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  29.  46
    Peirce's Objective Idealism: A Defense.Claudine Tiercelin - 1998 - Transactions of the Charles S. Peirce Society 34 (1):1 - 28.
  30. Dispositions and Essences.Claudine Tiercelin - 2007 - In Gnassounou Bruno & Kistler Max (eds.), Dispositions and Causal Powers. Ashgate. pp. 81--101.
     
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  31.  25
    Metaphysics Without Ontology?Claudine Tiercelin - 2006 - Contemporary Pragmatism 3 (2):55-66.
    This symposium contribution discusses some issues of ontology involved in the metaethics of Hilary Putnam's book Ethics without Ontology.
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  32.  16
    Decision-Making in Amnesia: Do Advantageous Decisions Require Conscious Knowledge of Previous Behavioural Choices?Klemens Gutbrod, Claudine Krouzel, Helene Hofer, René Müri, Walter J. Perrig & Radek Ptak - 2006 - Neuropsychologia 44 (8):1315-1324.
  33.  73
    Davidson’s Answer to Kripke’s Sceptic.Olivia Sultanescu & Claudine Verheggen - 2019 - Journal for the History of Analytical Philosophy 7 (2):8-28.
    According to the sceptic Saul Kripke envisages in his celebrated book on Wittgenstein on rules and private language, there are no facts about an individual that determine what she means by any given expression. If there are no such facts, the question then is, what justifies the claim that she does use expressions meaningfully? Kripke’s answer, in a nutshell, is that she by and large uses her expressions in conformity with the linguistic standards of the community she belongs to. While (...)
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  34.  35
    Philosophers and the Moral Life.Claudine Tiercelin - 2002 - Transactions of the Charles S. Peirce Society 38 (1/2):307 - 326.
    Part of the obvious revival of pragmatism, at least in Europe is linked with the present success or "boom" of moral philosophy and the increasing tendency to identify the classical pragmatists as a common group of writers who, much better than any philosophers from other traditions, knew how to define scientific inquiry as an inquiry submitted to norms and principels, and realized that "what applies to investigation in general equally applies to ethical investigation ". The paper examines such claims and (...)
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  35.  1
    Présences du féminin dans le judaïsme.Claudine Vassas - 2016 - Clio 44:201-228.
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  36. Peirce's Realistic Approach to Mathematics: Or Can One Be a Realist Without Being a Platonist.Claudine Tiercelin - unknown
    Peirce's realism is a sophisticated realism inherited from the Avicennian Scotistic tradition, which may be briefly characterized by its opposition to metaphysical realism and various forms of nominalism. In this chapter, I consider how Peirce's realism fits his approach to mathematics, which is often presented as a somewhat incoherent mixture of Platonistic and conceptualistic elements. Without denying these, I claim that Peirce's subtle position not only helps to clear up some of these so-called inconsistencies but offers many insights for contemporary (...)
     
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  37.  32
    Studying Morality Within the African Context: A Model of Moral Analysis and Construction.Heidi Verhoef & Claudine Michel - 1997 - Journal of Moral Education 26 (4):389-407.
    Abstract For centuries researchers have studied the universality of matters of ethics and morality. Now, the challenge is to make theoretical contributions which account not only for the universals, but also for the life conditions and cultural circumstances of various people in different societies. This paper attempts to capture the essence of morality and ethics in the African context and to elucidate forms of moral wisdom and behaviour grounded in the web of the African community.
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  38.  28
    Claudin‐5a in Developing Zebrafish Brain Barriers: Another Brick in the Wall.Salim Abdelilah-Seyfried - 2010 - Bioessays 32 (9):768-776.
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  39. Tapping the Wisdom of the Ancestors: An Attempt to Recast Vodou and Morality Through the Voice of Mama Lola and Karen Mccarthy Brown.Claudine Michel - 1996 - University of Massachusetts, William Monroe Trotter Institute.
     
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  40.  35
    The Fixation of Knowledge and the Question-Answer Process of Inquiry.Claudine Tiercelin - 2008 - Grazer Philosophische Studien 77 (1):23-44.
    The aim of the paper is to present some important insights of C. Hookway's pragmatist analysis of knowledge viewed less in the standard way, as justified true belief, than as a dynamic natural and normative question-answer process of inquiry, a reliable and successful agent-based enterprise, consisting in virtuous dispositions explaining how we can be held responsible for our beliefs and investigations. Despite the merits of such an approach, the paper shows that it may be inefficient in accounting for some challenges (...)
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  41. Ali, Claudine Eyraud.[Review] Hcpital 187 &Tihique: R Cles Et Dzfis Des Comitgs d'&Hique Clinique Allman, Richard L. The Woman Who Wasn't 71 Herself: Moral Response to Medical Insurance Fraud. [REVIEW]Shahid Aziz, Accepting Death & Carol Bayley - 1989 - Hec Forum: An Interdisciplinary Journal on Hospitals' Ethical and Legal Issues 8 (6):403-407.
     
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  42.  11
    Claudine Cohen, La Méthode du Zadig: La Trace, le Fossile, la Preuve. Paris: Editions de Seuil, 2011. Pp. 342. ISBN 978-2-02040-298-9. €23.00. [REVIEW]Chris Manias - 2013 - British Journal for the History of Science 46 (1):166-168.
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  43.  17
    Claudine ALLAG, Chrétienne d'Aguerre, comtesse de Sault, Paris, l'Harmattan 1995, 236 p.Catherine Marand-Fouquet - 1998 - Clio: A Journal of Literature, History, and the Philosophy of History 2:29-29.
    Née en 1553, morte en 1611, cette forte personnalité compte dans l'histoire de la Provence au temps des guerres de religion : elle anime la Ligue aixoise. L'historiographie la salue encore aux XVIIe et XIXe siècle, puis elle s'enfonce dans l'oubli. L'intérêt pour les femmes de pouvoir au XVIe siècle, la mise à l'honneur d'héroïnes à contre-emploi des rôles féminins traditionnels la replacent en lumière. Cette biographie à caractère scientifique, écrite par une ingénieure de recherches ..
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  44.  1
    Claudine ALLAG, Chrétienne d'Aguerre, comtesse de Sault, Paris, l'Harmattan 1995, 236 p.Catherine Marand-Fouquet - 1998 - Clio 8.
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  45. Représentations médiévales du mythe de l'enfant divin.Claudine Marc - 2002 - Iris 23:17-25.
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  46.  31
    Ramsey's Pragmatism.Claudine Tiercelin - 2004 - Dialectica 58 (4):529–547.
    For C.S. Peirce, who had a well‐known influence on many aspects of Ramsey's thought, pragmatism was viewed as inseparable from realism. The aim of this paper is to challenge the view according to which Ramsey's reflexions on universals are of a mere linguistic and logical nature. Not only is this view controversial, but it may be argued that some elements in Ramsey's analyses suggest a possibly realist answer to the problem of universals. By drawing comparisons with Peirce's own position, it (...)
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  47.  9
    En génétique, quelques propos sur l'information médicale à caractère familial☆.Claudine Bergoignan Esper - 2007 - Médecine et Droit 2007 (84):80-82.
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  48.  18
    Protogaea.Gottfried Wilhelm Leibniz, Claudine Cohen & Andre Wakefield - 2008 - Chicago: University of Chicago Press.
    Protogaea, an ambitious account of terrestrial history, was central to the development of the earth sciences in the eighteenth century and provides key philosophical insights into the unity of Gottfried Wilhelm Leibniz’s thought and writings. In the book, Leibniz offers observations about the formation of the earth, the actions of fire and water, the genesis of rocks and minerals, the origins of salts and springs, the formation of fossils, and their identification as the remains of living organisms. Protogaea also includes (...)
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  49.  20
    Persistent Biases in the Amino Acid Composition of Prokaryotic Proteins.Géraldine Pascal, Claudine Médigue & Antoine Danchin - 2006 - Bioessays 28 (7):726-738.
    Correspondence analysis of 28 proteomes selected to span the entire realm of prokaryotes revealed universal biases in the proteins’ amino acid distribution. Integral Inner Membrane Proteins always form an individual cluster, which can then be used to predict protein localisation in unknown proteomes, independently of the organism’s biotope or kingdom. Orphan proteins are consistently rich in aromatic residues. Another bias is also ubiquitous: the amino acid composition is driven by the GþC content of the first codon position. An unexpected bias (...)
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  50. La Femme Devant le "Tribunal Masculin" Dans Trois Romans des Lumières Challes, Prévost, Cazotte.Claudine Hunting - 1987 - Peter Lang.
    Cette etude est une lecture, une interpretation feministe de trois romans des Lumieres - Les Illustres Francaises de Challe, L'Histoire du chevalier des Grieux et de Manon Lescaut de Prevost, et Le Diable amoureux de Cazotte - notamment du theme de la vertu feminine et de ses transgressions, sur le plan sexuel, a une epoque de transformation profonde dans le domaine de l'ethique et des moeurs. Pris au piege entre la tradition et les nouvelles valeurs de la Philosophie, les trois (...)
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