Results for 'David G. Winter'

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  1.  9
    Traits and Motives: Toward an Integration of Two Traditions in Personality Research.David G. Winter, Oliver P. John, Abigail J. Stewart, Eva C. Klohnen & Lauren E. Duncan - 1998 - Psychological Review 105 (2):230-250.
  2.  6
    Piloting a New Model for Treating Music Performance Anxiety: Training a Singing Teacher to Use Acceptance and Commitment Coaching With a Student.Teresa A. Shaw, David G. Juncos & Debbie Winter - 2020 - Frontiers in Psychology 11.
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  3. Codend Selection of Winter Flounder Pseudopleuronectes Americanus.David G. Simpson - 1987 - Laguna 53:56.
     
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  4. New Books. [REVIEW]M. L., David Morrison, W. McD, G. R. T. Ross, A. E. Taylor, P. E. Winter, B. L., B. Russell, Louis Brehaut, G. Galloway, Henry Wodehouse, M. J. & C. A. F. Rhys Davids - 1909 - Mind 18 (70):285-309.
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  5.  98
    Wittgenstein on Mind and Language.David G. Stern - 1995 - Oxford University Press.
    Drawing on ten years of research on the unpublished Wittgenstein papers, Stern investigates what motivated Wittgenstein's philosophical writing and casts new light on the Tractatus and Philosophical Investigations. The book is an exposition of Wittgenstein's early conception of the nature of representation and how his later revision and criticism of that work led to a radically different way of looking at mind and language. It also explains how the unpublished manuscripts and typescripts were put together and why they often provide (...)
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  6.  42
    Wittgenstein's Philosophical Investigations: An Introduction.David G. Stern - 2004 - Cambridge University Press.
    In this new introduction to a classic philosophical text, David Stern examines Wittgenstein's Philosophical Investigations. He gives particular attention to both the arguments of the Investigations and the way in which the work is written, and especially to the role of dialogue in the book. While he concentrates on helping the reader to arrive at his or her own interpretation of the primary text, he also provides guidance to the unusually wide range of existing interpretations, and to the reasons (...)
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  7.  78
    Human Cooperation.David G. Rand & Martin A. Nowak - 2013 - Trends in Cognitive Sciences 17 (8):413.
  8. Models of Memory: Wittgenstein and Cognitive Science.David G. Stern - 1991 - Philosophical Psychology 4 (2):203-18.
  9.  83
    Wittgenstein’s Place in Twentieth-Century Analytic Philosophy.David G. Stern & P. M. S. Hacker - 1999 - Philosophical Review 108 (3):449.
    Originally conceived as a forty-page conclusion to Hacker’s twenty years of work on the monumental four-volume Analytical Commentary on the Philosophical Investigations, this book “rapidly assumed a life of its own”. A major contribution to the history of analytic philosophy, this substantial volume delivers even more than the title promises. The eight chapters are best approached as a six-chapter book, itself some 220 pages long, on Wittgenstein’s contribution to twentieth-century philosophy, followed by a two-chapter, 120-page epilogue about how and why (...)
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  10.  15
    Papyri and Ostraca From Karanis. Second Series . By H. C. Youtie and J. G. Winter. Pp. Xxi + 266, 11 Pll. Ann Arbor: University of Michigan Press, 1951. . $12.50. [REVIEW]G. W. Bond, H. C. Youtie & J. G. Winter - 1953 - Journal of Hellenic Studies 73:165-165.
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  11.  13
    Social Heuristics and Social Roles: Intuition Favors Altruism for Women but Not for Men.David G. Rand, Victoria L. Brescoll, Jim A. C. Everett, Valerio Capraro & Hélène Barcelo - 2016 - Journal of Experimental Psychology: General 145 (4):389-396.
  12.  5
    Weak-Beam Study of Dislocation Structures in Fatigued Copper.J. G. Antonopoulos & A. T. Winter - 1976 - Philosophical Magazine 33 (1):87-95.
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  13.  17
    How Many Wittgensteins?David G. Stern - 2006 - In Alois Pichler & Simo Säätelä (eds.), Wittgenstein: The Philosopher and his Works. Ontos Verlag.
    The paper maps out and responds to some of the main areas of disagreement over the nature of Wittgenstein’s philosophy: (1) Between defenders of a “two Wittgensteins” reading (which draws a sharp distinction between early and late Wittgenstein) and the opposing “one Wittgenstein” interpretation. (2) Among “two-Wittgensteins” interpreters as to when the later philosophy emerged, and over the central difference between early and late Wittgenstein. (3) Between those who hold that Wittgenstein opposes only past philosophy in order to do philosophy (...)
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  14.  12
    Disability Discrimination and Misdirected Criticism of the Quality-Adjusted Life Year Framework.David G. T. Whitehurst & Lidia Engel - 2018 - Journal of Medical Ethics 44 (11):793-795.
    Whose values should count – those of patients or the general public – when adopting the quality-adjusted life year framework for healthcare decision making is a long-standing debate. Specific disciplines, such as economics, are not wedded to a particular side of the debate, and arguments for and against the use of patient values have been discussed at length in the literature. In 2012, Sinclair proposed an approach, grounded within patient preference theory, which sought to avoid a perceived unfair discrimination against (...)
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  15.  11
    Cyclical Population Dynamics of Automatic Versus Controlled Processing: An Evolutionary Pendulum.David G. Rand, Damon Tomlin, Adam Bear, Elliot A. Ludvig & Jonathan D. Cohen - 2017 - Psychological Review 124 (5):626-642.
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  16.  12
    Pediatric Participation in Medical Decision Making: The Devil Is in the Details.David G. Scherer - 2018 - American Journal of Bioethics 18 (3):16-18.
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  17.  80
    Wittgenstein, the Vienna Circle, and Physicalism: A Reassessment.David G. Stern - 2007 - In Alan Richardson & Thomas Uebel (eds.), The Cambridge Companion to Logical Empiricism. Cambridge University Press. pp. 305--31.
    The "standard account" of Wittgenstein’s relations with the Vienna Circle is that the early Wittgenstein was a principal source and inspiration for the Circle’s positivistic and scientific philosophy, while the later Wittgenstein was deeply opposed to the logical empiricist project of articulating a "scientific conception of the world." However, this telegraphic summary is at best only half-true and at worst deeply misleading. For it prevents us appreciating the fluidity and protean character of their philosophical dialogue. In retrospectively attributing clear-cut positions (...)
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  18.  78
    The Idea of Humanity: Anthropology and Anthroponomy in Kant's Ethics.David G. Sussman - 2001 - Routledge.
    Examining the significance of Kant's account of "rational faith," this study argues that he profoundly revises his account of the human will and the moral philosophy of it in his later religious writings.
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  19. Private Language.David G. Stern - 2011 - In Marie McGinn & Oskari Kuusela (eds.), The Oxford Handbook of Wittgenstein. Oxford University Press.
    Ludwig Wittgenstein's treatment of private language has received more attention than any other aspect of his philosophy. Yet, for more than fifty years, a remarkably self-contained exegetical tradition has defined the terms of debate and the principal positions that are discussed. Orthodox interpreters hold that the proof that a private language is impossible turns on showing it is ruled out by some set of systematic philosophical commitments about logic, meaning, and knowledge. Leading candidates for this ground on which the argument (...)
     
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  20.  15
    The Later Wittgenstein: The Emergence of a New Philosophical Method.David G. Stern & S. Stephen Hilmy - 1990 - Philosophical Review 99 (4):639.
  21.  27
    Divine Intuition: Cognitive Style Influences Belief in God.Amitai Shenhav, David G. Rand & Joshua D. Greene - 2012 - Journal of Experimental Psychology: General 141 (3):423.
  22.  29
    The Practical Turn.David G. Stern - 2003 - In Stephen P. Turner & Paul Roth (eds.), The Blackwell Guidebook to the Philosophy of the Social Sciences. Blackwell. pp. 11--185.
  23. Another Strand in the Private Language Argument.David G. Stern - 2010 - In Arif Ahmed (ed.), Wittgenstein's Philosophical Investigations: A Critical Guide. Cambridge University Press.
    The title of this chapter is borrowed from John McDowell's ‘One strand in the private language argument’ (1998b). In that paper, he argues that much of what is best in Wittgenstein's discussion of private language can be seen as a development of the Kantian insight that there is no such thing as an unconceptualized experience - that even the most elementary sensation must have a conceptual aspect. On McDowell's view, a sensation is a ‘perfectly good something - an object, if (...)
     
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  24.  47
    Wittgenstein's Lectures on Ethics, Cambridge 1933.David G. Stern - 2013 - Wittgenstein-Studien 4 (1).
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  25.  39
    Chrysippus on Mathematical Objects.David G. Robertson - 2004 - Ancient Philosophy 24 (1):169-191.
  26.  38
    The Cambridge Companion to Wittgenstein.Hans Sluga & David G. Stern (eds.) - 1996 - Cambridge University Press.
    Ludwig Wittgenstein is one of the most important, influential, and often-cited philosophers of the twentieth century, yet he remains one of its most elusive and least accessible. The essays in this volume address central themes in Wittgenstein's writings on the philosophy of mind, language, logic, and mathematics. They chart the development of his work and clarify the connections between its different stages. The contributors illuminate the character of the whole body of work by keeping a tight focus on some key (...)
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  27.  34
    The Uses of Wittgenstein's Beetle: Philosophical Investigations and its Interpreters.David G. Stern - 2007 - In Guy Kahane, Edward Kanterian & Oskari Kuusela (eds.), Wittgenstein and His Interpreters: Essays in Memory of Gordon Baker. Blackwell. pp. 248--268.
  28.  94
    Impure Semiotic Objections to Markets.David G. Dick - 2018 - Public Affairs Quarterly 32 (3):227-246.
    Semiotic objections to markets urge us not to place a good on the market because of the message that doing so would send. Brennan and Jaworski reject them on the grounds that either the contingent semiotics of a market can be changed or the weakness of semiotic reasons allows them to be ignored. The scope of their argument neglects the impure semiotic objections that claim that the message a market sends causes, constitutes, or involves a nonsemiotic wrong. These are the (...)
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  29.  84
    What is Reality?David G. Ritchie - 1892 - Philosophical Review 1 (3):265-283.
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  30.  46
    Human Dignity and Human Enhancement: A Multidimensional Approach.David G. Kirchhoffer - 2017 - Bioethics 31 (5):375-383.
    In the debates concerning the ethics of human enhancement through biological or technological modifications, there have been several appeals to the concept of human dignity, both by those favouring such enhancement and by those opposing it. The result is the phenomenon of ‘dignity talk', where opposing sides both appeal to the concept of human dignity to ground their arguments resulting in a moral impasse. This article examines the use of the concept of human dignity in the enhancement debates and reveals (...)
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  31.  12
    The Elements of Politics.David G. Ritchie - 1892 - International Journal of Ethics 2 (2):254-257.
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  32.  9
    Why We Should Not Let the Cheerfully Demented Die.David G. Limbaugh, Peter M. Koch & Eric C. Merrell - 2020 - American Journal of Bioethics 20 (8):96-98.
    Volume 20, Issue 8, August 2020, Page 96-98.
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  33.  85
    Lazy, Not Biased: Susceptibility to Partisan Fake News is Better Explained by Lack of Reasoning Than by Motivated Reasoning.Gordon Pennycook & David G. Rand - 2018 - Cognition 188:39-50.
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  34.  19
    Beneficence in Research Ethics.David G. Kirchhoffer, C. Favor & C. Cordner - 2019 - In D. Kirchhoffer & B. Richards (eds.), Beyond Autonomy: Limits and Alternatives to Informed Consent in Research Ethics and Law. Cambridge:
    This chapter examines the explicit and implicit roles that the concept of beneficence plays in the guidelines that govern biomedical research involving humans. We suggest that the role beneficence is actually playing in the guidelines is more comprehensive than is commonly assumed. The broader conceptualisation of beneficence proposed here clarifies the relationship of beneficence to respect for autonomy. It does this by showing how respect for autonomy is at the service of beneficence rather than in tension with it.
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  35.  12
    Motivated Empathy: The Mechanics of the Empathic Gaze.David G. Cowan, Eric J. Vanman & Mark Nielsen - 2014 - Cognition and Emotion 28 (8):1522-1530.
  36.  15
    Dignity, Being and Becoming in Research Ethics.David G. Kirchhoffer - 2019 - In D. Kirchhoffer & B. Richards (eds.), Beyond Autonomy: Limits and Alternatives to Informed Consent in Research Ethics and Law. Cambridge:
    Since the end of World War II, most guidelines governing human research seem to have relied on the principle of respect for autonomy as a key, though not sole, criterion in assessing the moral validity of research involving human participants.1 One explanation for this apparent reliance on respect for autonomy may be that respect for autonomy, made effective through the practice of obtaining informed consent, functions as a useful proxy when dealing with competent adults for the more complex principle of (...)
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  37.  69
    Heraclitus’ and Wittgenstein’s River Images: Stepping Twice Into the Same River.David G. Stern - 1991 - The Monist 74 (4):579-604.
    This paper examines a number of river images which have been attributed to Heraclitus, the ways they are used by Plato and Wittgenstein, and the connection between these uses of imagery and the metaphilosophical issues about the nature and limits of philosophy which they lead to. After indicating some of the connections between Heraclitus’, Plato’s and Wittgenstein’s use of river images, I give a preliminary reading of three crucial fragments from the Heraclitean corpus, associating each with a different river image. (...)
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  38.  25
    When “Embedded” Means “Stuck” : Moderating Effects of Job Embeddedness in Adverse Work Environments.David G. Allen, V. Pelkotorpi & A. L. Rubenstein - 2016 - Journal of Applied Psychology 101 (12):1670-1686.
    Job embeddedness is predominately assumed to benefit employees, work groups, and organizations. Challenging this assumption, we examined the potentially negative outcomes that may occur if employees are embedded in an adverse work environment - feeling “stuck”, yet unable to exit a negative situation. More specifically, we considered two factors representing adverse work conditions: abusive supervision and job insecurity. Drawing from conservation-of-resources theory, we hypothesized that job embeddedness would moderate the relationship between these conditions and outcomes of voluntary turnover, physical health, (...)
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  39.  25
    Des Remarques philosophiques aux Recherches philosophiques.David G. Stern - 2012 - Philosophiques 39 (1):9-34.
    La discussion sur le langage privé que l’on trouve dans les Recherchesphilosophiques a été écrite entre 1937 et 1945, après que les 190 premières remarques de la partie I du livre eurent presque atteint leur forme finale. Les textes post-1936 sur le langage privé constituent un nouveau départ, dans sa lettre et son esprit, par rapport au matériau d’avant 1936.Néanmoins, entre 1929 et 1936, Wittgenstein s’est penché à plusieurs reprises sur l’idée d’un langage « que moi seul peux comprendre ». (...)
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  40.  1
    Acceptance and Commitment Therapy for the Treatment of Music Performance Anxiety: A Pilot Study with Student Vocalists.David G. Juncos, Glenn A. Heinrichs, Philip Towle, Kiera Duffy, Sebastian M. Grand, Matthew C. Morgan, Jonathan D. Smith & Evan Kalkus - 2017 - Frontiers in Psychology 8.
  41.  53
    Bogdanov and Lenin: Epistemology and Revolution.David G. Rowley - 1996 - Studies in East European Thought 48 (1):1 - 19.
    This paper explains how A. Bogdanov changed from a left Bolshevik impatient for armed insurrection into a moderate proponent of revolution through cultural transformation by placing him in the context of a debate over epistemology among Russian Social Democrats in the early twentieth century. By relying on neo-Kantian epistemology to justify socialist revolution, N. Berdyaev actually began to turn away from Marxism. Lenin espoused a naive realism that was consistent with scientific socialism, but which did not satisfy Bogdanov. Empiriomonism, Bogdanov’s (...)
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  42. David Pears, The False Prison: A Study of the Development of Wittgenstein's Philosophy, Volume II. [REVIEW]David G. Stern - 1990 - Philosophy in Review 10 (2):75-78.
     
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  43.  29
    Whiteness and Difference in Nursing.David G. Allen - 2006 - Nursing Philosophy 7 (2):65-78.
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  44.  9
    Weininger and Wittgenstein on ‘Animal Psychology.’.David G. Stern - 2004 - In David G. Stern & Béla Szabados (eds.), Wittgenstein Reads Weininger. Cambridge University Press. pp. 169.
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  45.  2
    Social Evolution.David G. Ritchie - 1896 - International Journal of Ethics 6 (2):165-181.
  46.  11
    Plato.David G. Ritchie - 1902 - Philosophical Review 11:649.
  47.  20
    Private Long-Term Care Insurance and State Tax Incentives.David G. Stevenson, Richard G. Frank & Jocelyn Tau - 2009 - Inquiry: The Journal of Health Care Organization, Provision, and Financing 46 (3):305-321.
  48. Wittgenstein's Critique of Referential Theories of Meaning and the Paradox of Ostension: Philosophical Investigations §§26-48.David G. Stern - 2008 - In David K. Levy & Edoardo Zamuner (eds.), Wittgenstein’s Enduring Arguments. Routledge.
     
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  49.  13
    Social Evolution.David G. Ritchie - 1896 - International Journal of Ethics 6 (2):165-181.
  50. Transformable Goods and the Limits of What Money Can Buy.David G. Dick - 2017 - Moral Philosophy and Politics 4 (1):121-140.
    There are some things money literally cannot buy. Invariably transformable goods are such things because when they are exchanged for money, they become something else. These goods are destroyed rather than transferred in monetary exchanges. They mark out an impassable limit beyond which money and the market cannot reach. They cannot be for sale, in the strongest and most literal sense. Variably transformable goods are similar. They can be destroyed when offered or exchanged for money, but they differ in their (...)
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