Results for 'D. Heard'

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  1. A new problem for ontological emergence.D. Heard - 2006 - Philosophical Quarterly 56 (222):55-62.
    It is becoming increasingly common to find phenomena described as emergent. There are two sorts of philosophical analysis of emergence. Ontological analyses ground emergence in real, distinct, emergent properties. Epistemological analyses deny emergent properties and stress instead facts about our epistemic status. I review a standard worry for ontological analyses of emergence, that they entail a surfeit of metaphysics, and find that it can easily be sidestepped. I go on to present a new worry, that ontological emergentism entails a highly (...)
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  2.  28
    Knowledge heard and seen: The attempt in early chinese philosophy to analyze experteential knowledge.Anne D. Birdwhistell - 1984 - Journal of Chinese Philosophy 11 (1):67-82.
  3.  20
    Voices to be heard.Daniel D. Hutto - 2005 - British Journal for the History of Philosophy 13 (1):149 – 161.
    Interpretations of Wittgenstein’s work notoriously fuel debate and controversy. This holds true not only with respect to its main messages, but also to questions concerning its unity and purpose. Tradition has it that his intellectual career can be best understood if carved in twain; that we can get a purchase on his thinking by focusing on and contrasting his, “two diametrically opposed philosophical masterpieces, the Tractatus Logico-Philosophicus (1921) and the Philosophical Investigations (1953)” (Hacker 2001, 1). This is allegedly justified by (...)
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  4.  14
    What we know about what we have never heard: Evidence from perceptual illusions☆.I. Berent, D. SteriaDe, T. LennerTz & V. Vaknin - 2007 - Cognition 104 (3):591-630.
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  5. The Historical Contributions of William Heard Kilpatrick.Donald D. Chipman & Carl B. McDonald - 1980 - Journal of Thought 15 (1):71-83.
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  6.  28
    Berkeley on Action: A. D. Woozley.A. D. Woozley - 1985 - Philosophy 60 (233):293-307.
    At the risk of proving myself such a caviller, I want to ask a question which I have seldom heard raised, and which I have never seen discussed in anything that I have read about Berkeley. If I am right, it poses a problem for his immaterialism, not only different, but coming from a different direction, from those objections that are commonly levelled against him. If I am wrong, it will show how right Berkeley was to stress the difficulty (...)
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  7.  28
    ΑΝΑΓΙΓΝΩΣΚΩ And Some Cognate Words.D. J. Allan - 1980 - Classical Quarterly 30 (01):244-.
    Presumably it is common ground that this verb has in addition to the basic sense ‘recognize’ the derivative sense ‘oread’, and that one must judge from the context whether reading to one or more other people, or private reading, is meant. The reading of the text of a law to a jury at an orator's request is marked by the circumstances themselves as public reading; so is the reading of the Athenian decree to the Mitylenaeans in Thucydides. When Theaetetus answers (...)
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  8.  4
    ΑΝΑΓΙΓΝΩΣΚΩ And Some Cognate Words.D. J. Allan - 1980 - Classical Quarterly 30 (1):244-251.
    Presumably it is common ground that this verb has in addition to the basic sense ‘recognize’ the derivative sense ‘oread’, and that one must judge from the context whether reading to one or more other people, or private reading, is meant. The reading of the text of a law to a jury at an orator's request is marked by the circumstances themselves as public reading; so is the reading of the Athenian decree to the Mitylenaeans in Thucydides. When Theaetetus answers (...)
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  9.  12
    The Women Members of the Botanical Society of London, 1836–1856.D. E. Allen - 1980 - British Journal for the History of Science 13 (3):240-254.
    On 6 September 1836, George White wrote from Hatton Garden to T. B. Hall in Liverpool:I see by an advertisement that [there is] a proposition to form a Society to be called the Botanical Society of London—Its objects are the advancement of Botanical Science in general but more especially systematic and descriptive Botany—the formation of a Library, Museum & Herbarium—A meeting will be held at the Crown & Anchor, Strand, tomorrow evening & it is my intention to attend it—It has (...)
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  10.  74
    Evidentiality.A. I︠U︡ Aĭkhenvalʹd - 2004 - New York: Oxford University Press.
    In some languages every statement must contain a specification of the type of evidence on which it is based: for example, whether the speaker saw it, or heard it, or inferred it from indirect evidence, or learnt it from someone else. This grammatical reference to information source is called 'evidentiality', and is one of the least described grammatical categories. Evidentiality systems differ in how complex they are: some distinguish just two terms (eyewitness and noneyewitness, or reported and everything else), (...)
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  11.  77
    Inaugural lecture: The warrant of induction.D. H. Mellor - 1988 - In Matters of Metaphysics. Cambridge UK: pp. 254–268.
    This lecture will last less than twenty four hours. I know that, and so do you. And you knew it before I said so. How? Because you knew that lectures don't last twenty four hours. How do you know that? You haven't heard this one, and 'for all you know' (as the saying is) I could go on all night. But you know I won't. And the 'all you know' which tells you that, without entailing it, is the fact (...)
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  12.  58
    Hume's Missing Shade of Blue, Interpreted as Involving Habitual Spectra.D. M. Johnson - 1984 - Hume Studies 10 (2):109-124.
    In lieu of an abstract, here is a brief excerpt of the content:109 HUME'S MISSING SHADE OF BLUE, INTERPRETED AS INVOLVING HABITUAL SPECTRA David Hume claimed that his hypothetical case of the unseen shade of blue posed no fundamental problem to his general empiricist principle. But I believe it well may show exactly what he denied it showed — viz., that his empiricism rests on a mistake. Hume says: Suppose... a person to have enjoyed his sight for thirty years, and (...)
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  13.  44
    Berkeley on Action.A. D. Woozley - 1985 - Philosophy 60 (233):293 - 307.
    At the risk of proving myself such a caviller, I want to ask a question which I have seldom heard raised, and which I have never seen discussed in anything that I have read about Berkeley. If I am right, it poses a problem for his immaterialism, not only different, but coming from a different direction, from those objections that are commonly levelled against him. If I am wrong, it will show how right Berkeley was to stress the difficulty (...)
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  14.  5
    When Workplace Unionism in Global Value Chains Does Not Function Well: Exploring the Impediments.Céline Louche, Lotte Staelens & Marijke D’Haese - 2020 - Journal of Business Ethics 162 (2):379-398.
    Improving working conditions at the bottom of global value chains has become a central issue in our global economy. In this battle, trade unionism has been presented as a way for workers to make their voices heard. Therefore, it is strongly promoted by most social standards. However, establishing a well-functioning trade union is not as obvious as it may seem. Using a comparative case study approach, we examine impediments to farm-level unionism in the cut flower industry in Ethiopia. For (...)
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  15.  31
    Developing Concepts of the Mind, Body, and Afterlife: Exploring the Roles of Narrative Context and Culture.Jonathan D. Lane, Liqi Zhu, E. Margaret Evans & Henry M. Wellman - 2016 - Journal of Cognition and Culture 16 (1-2):50-82.
    Children and adults from theus and China heard about people who died in two types of narrative contexts – medical and religious – and judged whether their psychological and biological capacities cease or persist after death. Most 5- to 6-year-olds reported that all capacities would cease. In theus, but not China, there was an increase in persistence judgments at 7–8 years, which decreased thereafter.uschildren’s persistence judgments were influenced by narrative context – occurring more often for religious narratives – and (...)
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  16.  9
    Do Computer Poems Show That an Author's Intention Is Irrelevant to the Meaning of a Literary Work?P. D. Juhl - 1979 - Critical Inquiry 5 (3):481-487.
    Suppose a computer prints out the following little "poem": The shooting of the hunters she heardBut to pity it moved her not. What can we say about the meaning of this "poem"? We can say that it is ambiguous. It could mean: She heard the hunters shooting at animals, people, etc., but she had no pity for the victims. . . . She heard the hunters being shot but did not pity them. . . . She heard (...)
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  17. Democracy and scientific expertise: illusions of political and epistemic inclusion.J. D. Trout - 2013 - Synthese 190 (7):1267-1291.
    Realizing the ideal of democracy requires political inclusion for citizens. A legitimate democracy must give citizens the opportunity to express their attitudes about the relative attractions of different policies, and access to political mechanisms through which they can be counted and heard. Actual governance often aims not at accurate belief, but at nonepistemic factors like achieving and maintaining institutional stability, creating the feeling of government legitimacy among citizens, or managing access to influence on policy decision-making. I examine the traditional (...)
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  18.  19
    Staying under the radar: constraints on labour agency of pineapple plantation workers in Costa Rica?Annelien Gansemans & Marijke D’Haese - 2020 - Agriculture and Human Values 37 (2):397-414.
    Plantation workers have seemingly little opportunities for labour agency, defined as the worker’s ability to act and improve their conditions. In response to a call for a better understanding of the horizontal dimension shaping labour agency, this article questions what local factors determine the worker’s ability to act by analysing the institutional constraints embedded in the national context through a mixed methods approach. A combination of qualitative and quantitative data is used to understand what shapes and constrains the potential for (...)
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  19.  17
    Ancient Scholarship and Virgil's Use of Republican Latin Poetry. II.H. D. Jocelyn - 1965 - Classical Quarterly 15 (01):126-.
    There are signs that a list of parallelisms containing quite lengthy citations of republican works in prose and all kinds of verse, as well as remarks highly critical of Virgil, provided the material of Saturnalia 6. 2, Saturnalia 6. 3, and Saturnalia 6. 1. 55–65.1 Whereas Macrobius transmits the uersus parallelisms practically without comment, the locus parallelisms have a certain amount of discussion clustered at the beginning and at the end. This is for the most part neutral and matter of (...)
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  20.  2
    Production Systems.Christian D. Schunn & David Klahr - 2017 - In William Bechtel & George Graham (eds.), A Companion to Cognitive Science. Oxford, UK: Blackwell. pp. 542–551.
    “Fiiirre!” If someone were to shout that while you were in the midst of reading this essay, you would, like most people, stop reading and look around the room for the source of the shout, or the fire itself. You would also consider whether the likelihood of a fire was sufficiently high to cause you to take appropriate action – for example, locate a fire extinguisher, call the fire department, or leave the room. Of course, you have not been sitting (...)
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  21.  2
    An Ethical Obligation for Bioethicists to Utilize Social Media.Patrick D. Herron - 2019 - Hastings Center Report 49 (1):39-40.
    In this issue of the Hastings Center Report, Mélanie Terrasse, Moti Gorin, and Dominic Sisti respond to recent efforts to address the “digital attention crisis,” arguing that “[b]ioethicists should make their voices heard in the debate on the responsibilities of social media companies toward their consumers and society at large.” I strongly agree. I have frequently been asked by my colleagues why I spend time on social media professionally, on top of all the competing demands associated with my work (...)
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  22.  1
    Conversation and the logic of history.P. D. Tishchenko - forthcoming - Vox Philosophical journal.
    The problem of the logic of understanding history is discussed. We propose a model of understanding history as a conversation, which the person thinking about history has with interlocutors (sources) of previous epochs. The epoch is interpreted as a special way of problematizing human's understanding of him (her) self and the world around. At the same time, three gifts — attention, recognition and name — underlie the connection of the historian in conversation with interlocutors (sources) from other eras. They are (...)
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  23. Reflections on the readings of sundays and feasts: March-May 2018.Geoffrey D. Dunn - 2018 - The Australasian Catholic Record 95 (1):89.
    Dunn, Geoffrey D In the past two weeks we have heard of covenants God made with people: the covenant with Noah symbolised by the rainbow and the covenant with Abraham symbolised by the stars in the night sky. God made fantastic promises and it would seem that God asked for little in return. Perhaps that is unfair. Noah had to suffer seeing the rest of humanity destroyed and Abraham endured the torment of preparing his son for sacrifice. They both (...)
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  24.  7
    Social Security Survivors Benefits: The Effects of Reproductive Pathways and Intestacy Law on Attitudes.Jason D. Hans & Martie Gillen - 2013 - Journal of Law, Medicine and Ethics 41 (2):514-524.
    According to the Social Security Administration, 98% of minor children are eligible to receive survivors benefits if a working parent dies. However, the eligibility of children born, and even conceived, after a working parent dies is less clear. In recent years, the Social Security Administration has received more than 100 applications for survivors benefits filed on behalf of children conceived after a parent's death, and one such case, Astrue v. Capato, was heard by the U.S. Supreme Court in 2012. (...)
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  25.  11
    Mitigating Moral Distress: Pediatric Critical Care Nurses’ Recommendations.Sadie Deschenes, Shannon D. Scott & Diane Kunyk - forthcoming - HEC Forum:1-21.
    In pediatric critical care, nurses are the primary caregivers for critically ill children and are particularly vulnerable to moral distress. There is limited evidence on what approaches are effective to minimize moral distress among these nurses. To identify intervention attributes that critical care nurses with moral distress histories deem important to develop a moral distress intervention. We used a qualitative description approach. Participants were recruited using purposive sampling between October 2020 to May 2021 from pediatric critical care units in a (...)
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  26.  1
    A realistic reading as a feminist tool: The Prodigal Son as a case study.Charel D. du Toit - 2022 - HTS Theological Studies 78 (4):7.
    The parables of Jesus have historically been attributed with a plethora of interpretations. The first hearers of the parables of Jesus had native (emic) knowledge of the social realities embedded in the parables told by Jesus, that is, cultural scripts present in the parables that might not be apparent to modern readers. Because of this, the modern reader of a parable might not be aware of all the different cultural scripts in a given parable, especially if these scripts are not (...)
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  27. Reflections on the readings of sundays and feasts September-November 2019.Geoffrey D. Dunn - 2019 - The Australasian Catholic Record 96 (3):359.
    In chapter 14 of Luke's Gospel we have several stories about table fellowship put together and several sayings of Jesus that are added as maxims to conclude the stories, even though originally they were probably used in a different context. We find the first maxim about those who exalt themselves being humbled and those who humble themselves being exalted attached to different material in Matthew 23. We have just heard the first of those two table fellowship stories, which are (...)
     
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  28.  14
    Moral Moments: When I Heard the Learn’d Astronomer.Joel Marks - 2002 - Philosophy Now 36:40-40.
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  29.  40
    The Philosophical Psychology of William James. [REVIEW]Frederick J. D. Scott - 1990 - Idealistic Studies 20 (1):84-85.
    Readers should be glad that most of the seven essays in this volume have been published and not limited to the smaller audience of philosophers who heard them as papers at the joint meetings of the American Philosophical Association and the Society for the Study of the History of Philosophy in December 1982. The topic of the Society’s meetings was “The Philosophical Significance of The Principles of Psychology” by William James, both, I take it, for his own philosophy and (...)
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  30. Attitudes of the Public and Scientists to Biotechnology in Japan at the start of 2000.Mary Ann Ng, C. Takeda, T. Watanabe & D. Macer - 2000 - Eubios Journal of Asian and International Bioethics 10 (3):106-112.
    This survey on biotechnology and bioethics was carried out onnational random samples of the public and scientists in November2000-January 2000 throughout Japan, and attendees at theNovartis Life Science Forum held on 29 September, 1999 inTokyo. The sample size was 297, 370, and 74 respectively. Whilethere is better awareness of GMOs in 2000 compared to 1991; thetrend shows an increase in the perceived risks of GMOs followedby growing resistance in Japan. While a majority of personsbelieved genetic engineering would make life better (...)
     
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  31.  31
    A Christian Commentary on the Dhammapada. [REVIEW]Leo D. Lefebure - 2013 - Buddhist-Christian Studies 33:181-189.
    In lieu of an abstract, here is a brief excerpt of the content:A Christian Commentary on the DhammapadaLeo D. LefebureWhen the great composer Charles Ives was growing up in Danbury, Connecticut, in the late nineteenth century, he heard his father’s marching band on one side of the town square, as well as another marching band playing separately on the other side, but close enough to be within earshot of his father’s band. The sounds of the two bands clashed with (...)
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  32.  4
    Public awareness of and attitudes towards research biobanks in Latvia.S. Mezinska, J. Kaleja, I. Mileiko, D. Santare, V. Rovite & L. Tzivian - 2020 - BMC Medical Ethics 21 (1):1-11.
    BackgroundPublic awareness and engagement are among the main prerequisites for protecting the rights of research participants and for successful and sustainable functioning of research biobanks. The aim of our study was to analyse public awareness and attitudes towards research biobanks in Latvia, and to compare these data with the results of the 2010 Eurobarometer study. We also analysed the influence of awareness and attitudes towards biobanks on willingness to participate in biobank studies and on preferred type of informed consent.MethodsWe developed (...)
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  33.  32
    Modern Catholic Thinkers. [REVIEW]James D. Bastable - 1960 - Philosophical Studies (Dublin) 10 (10):276-279.
    The Royal Octavo format of this massive anthology of essays, culled from the representative writings of some thirty-seven Catholic thinkers, symbolise the richness and variety of content which amply guarantee the editor’s disarming apologia for his selection: ‘Suffice it that the authentic note of the freedom that is bora of faith is everywhere heard in these pages’. The reviewer stipulates at once that the only complaint he can fairly make is a pedantic wail at the absence of any index (...)
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  34.  23
    Is There a Legacy of the U.S. Public Health Syphilis Study at Tuskegee in HIV/AIDS-Related Beliefs Among Heterosexual African Americans and Latinos?Vickie M. Mays, Courtney N. Coles & Susan D. Cochran - 2012 - Ethics and Behavior 22 (6):461-471.
    The Tuskegee Syphilis Study is often cited as a major reason for low research participation rates among racial/ethnic minorities. We use data from a random-digit-dial telephone survey of 510 African Americans and 253 Latinos drawn from low income Los Angeles neighborhoods to investigate associations between knowledge of the study and endorsement of HIV/aids conspiracy theories. Results indicate African Americans were significantly more likely than Latinos to endorse HIV/aids conspiracy theories and were more aware of the study. Nevertheless, few Americans and (...)
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  35.  6
    Gogol on the man’s calling in European philosophy and Russian messianism.A. M. Malivskyi & D. Y. Snitko - 2022 - Anthropological Measurements of Philosophical Research 21:115-125.
    _The purpose _is to study that period of evolution of Gogol’s position, in which his ideas of russian messianism are most clearly outlined ("Selected Passages" and "The Author’s Confession"). To delineate the forms of determining the influence of messianism on his negative assessments of the anthropology of the Early New Age and the Enlightenment. Realization of the specified purpose presupposes, first, the analysis of his way of interpreting humanism in the European classical philosophy, and, secondly, to clarify the nature of (...)
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  36.  8
    Les oecuménistes catholiques francophones d’avant Vatican II : héritiers de Newman?Karim Schelkens - 2018 - Laval Théologique et Philosophique 74 (3):407-418.
    Karim Schelkens | : Dans cette contribution, l’auteur étudie l’affirmation souvent entendue selon laquelle John Henry Newman a influencé les enseignements de Vatican II. L’accent est mis sur l’ouverture conciliaire au dialogue oecuménique, et sur la façon dont les idées de Newman ont été accueillies par une génération intermédiaire de théologiens, qui à leur tour les ont amenées dans la salle conciliaire. Cet article illustre notamment comment l’héritage de Newman a été reçu dans les milieux européens francophones de la première (...)
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  37.  7
    Les oecuménistes catholiques francophones d’avant Vatican II.Karim Schelkens - 2018 - Laval Théologique et Philosophique 74 (3):407-418.
    In this contribution, the author investigates the often heard claim that John Henry Newman influenced the teachings of Vatican II. The focus lies on the conciliar opening toward ecumenical dialogue, and the way in which Newman’s ideas have been received by an intermediary generation of theologians, who in turn brought them to the conciliar hall. In particular, this article illustrates how Newman’s legacy was received in French-speaking European milieus of the first half of the twentieth century. In order to (...)
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    Study of laboratory staff’ knowledge of biobanking in Côte d’Ivoire.Ambroise Kouamé Kintossou, Mathias Kouamé N’dri, Marcelle Money, Souleymane Cissé, Simini Doumbia, Man-Koumba Soumahoro, Amadou Founzégué Coulibaly, Joseph Allico Djaman & Mireille Dosso - 2020 - BMC Medical Ethics 21 (1):1-6.
    Background A biobank is a structure which collects and manages biological samples and their associated data. The collected samples will then be made available for various uses. The sharing of those samples raised ethical questions which have been answered through specific rules. Thus, a Biobank functioning under tight ethical rules would be immensely valuable from a scientific and an economic view point. In 2009, Côte d’Ivoire established a biobank, which has been chosen to house the regional biobank of Economic Community (...)
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  39.  34
    A Critical Introduction to Alexandre Kojève’s Esquisse D’Une PhénomÉnologie Du Droit.Bryan-Paul Frost - 1999 - Review of Metaphysics 52 (3):595 - 640.
    SINCE ITS PUBLICATION IN 1981, Alexandre Kojève’s Esquisse d’une phénoménologie du droit has received scant scholarly attention. Except for a brief note on the book by Michael S. Roth, and some scattered references here and there, the Esquisse has been eclipsed by Kojève’s Introduction à la lecture de Hegel and by his debate and longstanding correspondence with Leo Strauss in the latter’s On Tyranny. Despite the renown of these two books, the Esquisse is an indispensable work in Kojève’s corpus as (...)
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  40.  13
    «Philosopher à l'intérieur de la théologie» la transcendance de la question ontologique comme voie d'accès à une philosophie de la religion dans l'œuvre de Karl Rahner.Vincent Holzer - 2010 - Recherches de Science Religieuse 98 (1):59-84.
    Cet article propose une relecture de l’œuvre de Karl Rahner à la lumière des développements successifs qu’il consacra à la relation entre philosophie et théologie, dégageant ainsi la force inspiratrice d’une réflexion qui n’a rien perdu de son actualité. Les sources auxquelles puise et se confronte K. Rahner sont diverses, mais toujours maîtrisées, au service d’une tâche dont il s’est inlassablement préoccupé : dégager l’espace où puisse être audible et dicible la manifestation du "libre Inconnu" se révélant et se communiquant (...)
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  41.  16
    Taïwan, ou De la difficulté à faire entendre sa voix à l'heure d'Internet.Philippe Ricaud - 2009 - Hermès: La Revue Cognition, communication, politique 55 (3):141.
    Malgré une démocratisation réussie, une économie florissante et un libre accès à Internet, Taïwan reste largement absent de l'espace public international. Cette absence résulte de la politique subtile menée par la Chine. La stratégie de Pékin consiste à concentrer l'attention des acteurs internationaux et dans le même temps à effacer toute trace de Taïwan dans l'espace public en tant que pays indépendant . L'article suggère que Taïwan ne renforcera sa position que par l'intensification des négociations directes avec la Chine continentale. (...)
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  42.  12
    Aura o Non aura: l’opera d’arte tra choc ed emozioni.Carla Subrizi - 2013 - Rivista di Estetica 52:193-203.
    If the aura has been interpreted as a result of the artwork or its enactment, it is possible to think the aura as the work that the artwork produces: the artwork acts, interacts with the Other or identifies it. Can the aura be identified in this relationship between moods and emotions, between the artwork and the viewer? Where to place the path that opens a gap to establish a connection between Self and Other? The aura of the artwork is this (...)
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  43.  11
    Aura o Non aura: l’opera d’arte tra choc ed emozioni.Carla Subrizi - 2013 - Rivista di Estetica 52:193-203.
    If the aura has been interpreted as a result of the artwork or its enactment, it is possible to think the aura as the work that the artwork produces: the artwork acts, interacts with the Other or identifies it. Can the aura be identified in this relationship between moods and emotions, between the artwork and the viewer? Where to place the path that opens a gap to establish a connection between Self and Other? The aura of the artwork is this (...)
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  44.  17
    The publica fames of a.d. 68 (Suetonius, Nero 45.1).Gwyn Morgan - 2000 - Classical Quarterly 50 (01):210-.
    In his account of Nero's last months Suetonius describes the various ways in which the emperor, after he heard the news that Galba had decided to take on the leadership of Vindex’ revolt, tried to raise troops and to extract money from the inhabitants of Rome. On top of all this, so says the biographer, Nero incurred invidia by profiteering from the high price of grain, and this invidia grew greater because it happened too that while the inhabitants were (...)
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  45.  47
    Privacy Issues in Clinical Genomic Medicine, or Marcus Welby, M.D., Meets the $1000 Genome. [REVIEW]Sheri Alpert - 2008 - Cambridge Quarterly of Healthcare Ethics 17 (4):373-384.
    We have all heard a refrain much like this one over the last decade, increasingly so, as the cost of genetic sequencing has been drastically reduced with improvements in associated techniques and technologies. Already, discoveries are being made in laboratories that can help doctors determine from which drug a particular patient will receive the most efficacious treatment. The working presumption is that, eventually, individuals’ genetic sequence information will be included in each of their personal medical records.
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  46.  7
    What Now?Mike Abell - 2014 - Narrative Inquiry in Bioethics 4 (1):16-18.
    In lieu of an abstract, here is a brief excerpt of the content:What Now?Mike AbellThe cry broke the church’s uncomfortable silence. It actually was more of a moan than a cry. It was deeper, coming from her core. I’d heard it only once before and knew it as a sound caused by a loss that will never be recovered. No one in the church had to turn to discover its source. We all knew the mother had entered to say (...)
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  47. Fritz Leiber.Justin Leiber - unknown
               “I’ve written a story!†My eighty year old father’s rich, booming voice fired up the phone line, briefly burning through the fuzzy enunciation that stemmed from a minor stroke of three years back. It hadn’t been the stroke but rather his growing blindness that had slowed his production. Through dictation he’d still kept up his short monthly magazine column (in one of the last and most gravely scatological of these (...)
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  48.  3
    Helen More's Suicide.Olga Zilberbourg - 2018 - Feminist Studies 44 (1):95.
    In lieu of an abstract, here is a brief excerpt of the content:Feminist Studies 44, no. 1. © 2018 by Olga Zilberbourg 95 Olga Zilberbourg Helen More’s Suicide My retired colleague Marguerite called to tell me of Helen More’s suicide. “Of all the sad, ludicrous things people do to themselves!” She invited me over. “Thursday night, as usual. I could use the company of younger people.” It had been about a year since I’d first been invited to these Thursdays —monthly (...)
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    Field notes.Josephine Johnston - 2005 - Hastings Center Report 35 (2):pp. c2-c2.
    The theoretical value of talking to the media isn’t hard to appreciate. Who doesn’t want to shape the public conversation, whether to make it more nuanced and reasoned or to bring injustice and wrongdoing to light? Issues you’ve studied are in the news and you get to be the expert, pointing out what’s wrong, or right, or offering another way of thinking about a difficult question. If you’re lucky, you get your name in print—and in a publication your friends and (...)
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    Field Notes.Josephine Johnston - 2006 - Hastings Center Report 36 (6):c1-c1.
    The theoretical value of talking to the media isn’t hard to appreciate. Who doesn’t want to shape the public conversation, whether to make it more nuanced and reasoned or to bring injustice and wrongdoing to light? Issues you’ve studied are in the news and you get to be the expert, pointing out what’s wrong, or right, or offering another way of thinking about a difficult question. If you’re lucky, you get your name in print—and in a publication your friends and (...)
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