266 found
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  1.  59
    The Senses Considered as Perceptual Systems.D. W. Hamlyn & James J. Gibson - 1968 - Philosophical Review 77 (3):361.
  2.  45
    Sources of the Self: The Making of the Modern Identity.D. W. Hamlyn - 1991 - British Journal of Educational Studies 39 (1):101.
  3.  41
    Aristotle's De Motu Animalium.D. W. Hamlyn - 1980 - Philosophical Quarterly 30 (120):246.
  4. The theory of knowledge.D. W. Hamlyn - 1970 - London,: Macmillan.
    The book attempts, in as comprehensive a way as possible, to make clear the central issues for the theory of knowledge, so as to provide a framework for that subject and also to indicate something of the way in which, as the author believes, the issues should be faced.
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  5.  38
    Polarity and Analogy.D. W. Hamlyn & G. E. R. Lloyd - 1968 - Philosophical Review 77 (2):242.
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  6.  37
    Experience and the Growth of Understanding.T. E. Wilkerson & D. W. Hamlyn - 1980 - Philosophical Quarterly 30 (118):92.
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  7.  73
    Two Studies in the Greek Atomists.D. W. Hamlyn & David J. Furley - 1968 - Philosophical Quarterly 18 (71):166.
  8.  50
    Schopenhauer.D. W. Hamlyn - 1980 - New York: Routledge.
    This book is available either individually, or as part of the specially-priced Arguments of the Philosphers Collection.
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  9. The Phenomena of Love and Hate.D. W. Hamlyn - 1978 - Philosophy 53 (203):5 - 20.
    There has been a good deal of interest in recent years in what Franz Brentano had to say about the notion of ‘intentional objects’ and about intentionality as a criterion of the mental. There has been less interest in his classification of mental phenomena. In his Psychology from an Empirical Standpoint Brentano asserts and argues for the thesis that mental phenomena can be classified in terms of three kinds of mental act or activity, all of which are directed towards an (...)
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  10.  76
    Aristotle on Predication.D. W. Hamlyn - 1961 - Phronesis 6 (1):110-126.
  11.  15
    Essays on Aristotle's De Anima.D. W. Hamlyn - 1993 - Philosophical Quarterly 43 (173):520-525.
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  12.  43
    Aristotle on Dialectic.D. W. Hamlyn - 1990 - Philosophy 65 (254):465-476.
    There have in recent years been at least two important attempts to get to grips with Aristotle's conception of dialectic. I have in mind those by Martha C. Nussbaum in ‘Saving Aristotle's appearances’, which is chapter 8 of her The Fragility of Goodness, and by Terence H. Irwin in his important, though in my opinion somewhat misguided, book Aristotle's First Principles. There is a sense in which both of these writers are reacting to the work of G. E. L. Owen (...)
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  13.  56
    Collected Papers of Clarence Irving Lewis.D. W. Hamlyn, Clarence Irving Lewis, John D. Goheen & John L. Mothershead - 1972 - Philosophical Quarterly 22 (86):68.
  14. Aristotelian Epagoge.D. W. Hamlyn - 1976 - Phronesis 21 (2):167-184.
  15.  33
    Sensation and Perception: A History of the Philosophy of Perception.L. E. Thomas & D. W. Hamlyn - 1962 - Philosophical Quarterly 12 (49):372.
  16.  11
    Experience and the Growth of Understanding.Kevin Durkin & D. W. Hamlyn - 1979 - British Journal of Educational Studies 27 (3):261.
  17.  47
    The concept of information in Gibson' S theory of perception.D. W. Hamlyn - 1977 - Journal for the Theory of Social Behaviour 7 (1):5–16.
  18. The Theory of Knowledge.D. W. Hamlyn - 1973 - Philosophy 48 (185):298-300.
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  19.  29
    Plotinus on Sense-Perception.D. W. Hamlyn & Eyjolfur K. Emilsson - 1989 - Philosophical Quarterly 39 (154):122.
  20.  77
    Perception, learning, and the self: essays in the philosophy of psychology.D. W. Hamlyn - 1983 - Boston: Routledge and Kegan Paul.
    INTRODUCTION If there is one underlying implication in the following essays it is the inadequacy of the information-processing model for cognitive ...
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  21.  47
    Unconscious Intentions.D. W. Hamlyn - 1971 - Philosophy 46 (175):12 - 22.
    Is it possible to do something intentionally and yet be unconscious of so doing? Many philosophers would answer ‘No’ to this question on the grounds that it is of the essence of intention that if we do something intentionally we do it knowing what we are doing.
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  22. Sensation and Perception.D. W. Hamlyn - 1963 - Philosophy 38 (144):190-191.
     
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  23. Sensation and Perception.D. W. Hamlyn - 1962 - British Journal for the Philosophy of Science 13 (50):186-186.
     
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  24.  78
    Koine Aisthesis.D. W. Hamlyn - 1968 - The Monist 52 (2):195-209.
    The phrase koine aisthesis appears, as far as I can see, very rarely in Aristotle. There is one definite use of the phrase in the De Anima, at 425a27. The word koine without aisthesis but such that the latter must be supplied may possibly occur at 431b5, but the text is uncertain there, and there is every reason why the word should be deleted from the text. This leaves us with a single occurrence of the phrase koine aisthesis in the (...)
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  25.  19
    Self-deception.H. O. Mounce & D. W. Hamlyn - 1971 - Aristotelian Society Supplementary Volume 45:61-72.
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  26.  44
    Aristotle on Dialectic.D. W. Hamlyn - 1990 - Philosophy 65 (254):465 - 476.
    There have in recent years been at least two important attempts to get to grips with Aristotle's conception of dialectic. I have in mind those by Martha C. Nussbaum in ‘Saving Aristotle's appearances’, which is chapter 8 of her The Fragility of Goodness, and by Terence H. Irwin in his important, though in my opinion somewhat misguided, book Aristotle's First Principles. There is a sense in which both of these writers are reacting to the work of G. E. L. Owen (...)
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  27.  22
    Human Acts: An Essay in Their Moral Evaluation.D. W. Hamlyn & Eric D'Arcy - 1965 - Philosophical Quarterly 15 (59):185.
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  28. Perception, Learning and the Self.D. W. Hamlyn - 1983 - Philosophy 58 (225):409-411.
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  29. The Theory of Knowledge.D. W. Hamlyn - 1974 - Mind 83 (329):140-142.
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  30.  85
    Schopenhauer.Diane Collinson & D. W. Hamlyn - 1981 - Philosophical Quarterly 31 (125):381.
  31.  41
    The Concept of a University.D. W. Hamlyn - 1996 - Philosophy 71 (276):205 - 218.
    To those who think that an institution must be a function of its history it must seem a considerable anomaly that when universities were first set up in the Middle Ages their main aim, apart from being communities of scholars, was to produce theologians, lawyers and doctors of medicine. For arts and what then had some connection with what we now know as science, as incorporated in the traditional seven liberal arts of grammar, logic and rhetoric, followed by arithmetic, geometry, (...)
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  32.  19
    The concept of development.D. W. Hamlyn - 1975 - Journal of Philosophy of Education 9 (1):26–39.
    D W Hamlyn; The Concept of Development, Journal of Philosophy of Education, Volume 9, Issue 1, 30 May 2006, Pages 26–39, https://doi.org/10.1111/j.1467-9752.197.
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  33.  16
    The Concept of Development.D. W. Hamlyn - 1975 - Journal of Philosophy of Education 9 (1):26-39.
    D W Hamlyn; The Concept of Development, Journal of Philosophy of Education, Volume 9, Issue 1, 30 May 2006, Pages 26–39, https://doi.org/10.1111/j.1467-9752.197.
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  34.  6
    Experience and the Growth of Understanding.D. W. Hamlyn - 1978 - Routledge.
    This volume examines some of the arguments that have been put forward over the years to explain the way in which understanding is acquired. The author looks firstly at the empricist thesis of genesis without structure, and secondly at the opposing theory, represented by Chomsky of structure without genesis. His greatest sympathy is with the theory of Piaget, who represents structure with genesis. He considers that Piaget's account is flawed, however, by its biological model and by its failure to deal (...)
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  35. Self-Deception.D. W. Hamlyn & H. O. Mounce - 1971 - Aristotelian Society Supplementary Volume 45:45-72.
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  36.  16
    Substance, Body and Soul.D. W. Hamlyn & Edwin Hartman - 1978 - Philosophical Quarterly 28 (113):347.
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  37.  46
    The communion of forms and the development of Plato's logic.D. W. Hamlyn - 1955 - Philosophical Quarterly 5 (21):289-302.
  38.  26
    The Psychology of Perception.Frank N. Sibley & D. W. Hamlyn - 1959 - Philosophical Review 68 (2):263.
  39.  24
    A history of Western philosophy.D. W. Hamlyn - 1987 - New York, N.Y., U.S.A.: Viking Press.
    Looks at the major philosophers from Socrates and Plato to Heidegger and Sartre, and traces the development of central philosophical themes.
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  40.  8
    The Penguin History of Western Philosophy.D. W. Hamlyn - 1987 - Penguin Group.
    D.W. Hamlyn presents a history of the great philosophical thinkers and their responses to the profound problems involved in trying to understand the world and our place in it.
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  41.  15
    Education and Psychology: Plato, Piaget and Scientific Psychology.D. W. Hamlyn & Kieran Egan - 1986 - British Journal of Educational Studies 34 (1):113.
  42.  41
    Education and Wittgenstein's philosophy.D. W. Hamlyn - 1989 - Journal of Philosophy of Education 23 (2):213–222.
    D W Hamlyn; Education and Wittgenstein's Philosophy, Journal of Philosophy of Education, Volume 23, Issue 2, 30 May 2006, Pages 213–222, https://doi.org/10.1111.
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  43.  8
    Education and Wittgenstein's Philosophy.D. W. Hamlyn - 1989 - Journal of Philosophy of Education 23 (2):213-222.
    D W Hamlyn; Education and Wittgenstein's Philosophy, Journal of Philosophy of Education, Volume 23, Issue 2, 30 May 2006, Pages 213–222, https://doi.org/10.1111.
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  44.  50
    Eikasia in Plato's republic.D. W. Hamlyn - 1958 - Philosophical Quarterly 8 (30):14-23.
  45. Eternal Justice.D. W. Hamlyn - 1988 - Schopenhauer Jahrbuch 69:281-288.
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  46. History of epistemology.D. W. Hamlyn - 1967 - In Paul Edwards (ed.), The Encyclopedia of philosophy. New York,: Macmillan. pp. 3--8.
     
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  47.  4
    No Title available: PHILOSOPHY.D. W. Hamlyn - 1971 - Philosophy 46 (177):276-278.
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  48. Human learning.D. W. Hamlyn - forthcoming - The Philosophy of Education.
  49.  2
    The Pelican History of Western Philosophy.D. W. Hamlyn - 1989 - Penguin Group.
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  50.  38
    Categories, Formal Concepts and Metaphysics.D. W. Hamlyn - 1959 - Philosophy 34 (129):111 - 124.
    In the Tractatus 4.126 Wittgenstein introduces the notion of a formal concept which, he says, needs to be distinguished from the notion of a proper concept, i.e. a concept such as that of “man” which has an ordinary empirical application. The sense in which formal concepts are formal is not that they have anything in particular to do with formal logic or logical form, but that they are concerned with what Wittgenstein called the “form of representation”. That is to say (...)
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