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Douglas R. Anderson [47]Douglas Anderson [28]Douglas D. Anderson [2]
  1. Pragmatism and the Philosophy of Sport.John Kaag, Douglas Anderson & Richard Lally (eds.) - 2012 - Lexington Books.
    The contributors to Pragmatism and the Philosophy of Sport argue that American pragmatism is particularly well suited analyze the experience and development of sport activities. This volume will be a valuable resource in any philosophy of sport class or in a course on pragmatism; it will also be appropriate for kinesiology students. It will give readers a good sense of the themes in the American philosophical tradition as well as those in the burgeoning field of the philosophy of sport.
     
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  2.  83
    Creativity and the Philosophy of C.S. Peirce.Douglas R. Anderson - 1987 - Kluwer Academic Publishers.
    Chapter INTRODUCTION Charles Sanders Peirce is quickly becoming the dominant figure in the history of American philosophy. The breadth and depth of his work ...
  3. The Writings of Charles S. Peirce: A Chronological Edition: 1890–1892, Vol. Nathan Houser Et Al.Douglas Anderson - 2011 - The Pluralist 6 (2):61-64.
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  4. Philosophy as Teaching: James's "Knight Errant," Thomas Davidson.Douglas R. Anderson - 2004 - Journal of Speculative Philosophy 18 (3):239-247.
    In 1905 William James wrote an essay in McClure's Magazine recalling the importance to his own work of the Scottish-born philosopher Thomas Davidson. In the essay, James states that Davidson was "essentially a teacher." What is interesting when one looks at Davidson's life and work is that, for Davidson, teaching does seem to be an essential feature of what it means to be a philosopher. Here, I develop how Davidson construes this linking of philosophy and teaching with a concluding emphasis (...)
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  5. Pragmatist Epistemologies.Douglas Anderson, Giovanni Maddalena, David L. Hildebrand, Rosa Maria Calcaterra, Joseph Margolis, Sami Pihlströ, M., Rossella Fabbrichesi, Frederic R. Kellogg & Randall E. Auxier - 2011 - Lexington Books.
    In a series of ten articles from leading American and European scholars, Pragmatist Epistemologies explores the central themes of epistemology in the pragmatist tradition through a synthesis of new and old pragmatist thought, engaging contemporary issues while exploring from a historical perspective. It opens a new avenue of research in contemporary pragmatism continuous with the main figures of pragmatist tradition and incorporating contemporary trends in philosophy. Students and scholars of American philosophy will find this book indispensable.
     
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  6.  61
    The Evolution of Peirce's Concept of Abduction.Douglas R. Anderson - 1986 - Transactions of the Charles S. Peirce Society 22 (2):145 - 164.
  7.  14
    The Esthetic Attitude of Abduction.Douglas R. Anderson - 2005 - Semiotica 2005 (153 - 1/4):9-22.
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  8.  39
    Philosophy Americana: Making Philosophy at Home in American Culture.Douglas R. Anderson - 2006 - Fordham University Press.
    In this engaging book, Douglas Anderson begins with the assumption that philosophy—the Greek love of wisdom—is alive and well in American culture. At the same time, professional philosophy remains relatively invisible. Anderson traverses American life to find places in the wider culture where professional philosophy in the distinctively American tradition can strike up a conversation. How might American philosophers talk to us about our religious experience, or political engagement, or literature—or even, popular music? Anderson’s second aim is to find places (...)
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  9. Frank M. Oppenheim, S.J., Reverence for the Relations of Life: Re-Imagining Pragmatism Via Josiah Royce's Interactions with Peirce, James, and Dewey. [REVIEW]Douglas R. Anderson - 2006 - Transactions of the Charles S. Peirce Society 42 (1):150-153.
  10.  13
    Antony van Leeuwenhoek's Microscopes and Other Scientific Instruments: New Information From the Delft Archives.Huib J. Zuidervaart & Douglas Anderson - 2016 - Annals of Science 73 (3):257-288.
    SUMMARYThis paper discusses the scientific instruments made and used by the microscopist Antony van Leeuwenhoek. The immediate cause of our study was the discovery of an overlooked document from the Delft archive: an inventory of the possessions that were left in 1745 after the death of Leeuwenhoek's daughter Maria. This list sums up which tools and scientific instruments Leeuwenhoek possessed at the end of his life, including his famous microscopes. This information, combined with the results of earlier historical research, gives (...)
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  11.  41
    Realism and Idealism in Peirce’s Cosmogony.Douglas R. Anderson - 1992 - International Philosophical Quarterly 32 (2):185-192.
    Peirce's cosmogony involves an apparent tension concerning the statusof initial ideas. They appear both dependent and independent. Peirce appears to resolve this tension, maintaining elements of both his realism and his idealism in his cosmogony, by asserting that God serves as a necessary condition for the reality of the initial ideas and by holding, through his agapasticism, that the ideas, as firsts, retain an element of spontaneity or freedom. From another angle, it is plausible to suggest that for Peirce God (...)
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  12.  77
    Old Pragmatisms, New Histories.Douglas Anderson - 2009 - Journal of the History of Philosophy 47 (4):pp. 489-521.
    The task at hand is to review work on the history of early American pragmatism from the last ten years. However, writing on the history of pragmatism presents us with a different problem than, say, dealing with historical accounts of Mill’s Logic. The meaning of ‘pragmatism’ is routinely contested and, likewise, who is to count as a pragmatist is contested. The issue, of course, arose soon after William James named “pragmatism” in his 1898 talk at Berkeley titled “Philosophical Conceptions and (...)
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  13. Classical American Pragmatism: Its Contemporary Vitality.Sandra Rosenthal, Carl R. Hausman & Douglas R. Anderson (eds.) - 1999 - University of Illinois Press.
     
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  14. 6 Reading Water.Douglas Anderson - 2007 - In M. J. McNamee (ed.), Philosophy, Risk and Adventure Sports. London ;Routledge. pp. 71.
     
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  15.  47
    Wildness as Political Act.Douglas R. Anderson - 1998 - The Personalist Forum 14 (1):65-72.
  16. Peirce and Cartesian Rationalism.Douglas R. Anderson - 2006 - In John R. Shook & Joseph Margolis (eds.), A Companion to Pragmatism. Blackwell.
     
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  17.  90
    The Role of Aesthetic Emotion in R. G. Collingwood's Conception of Creative Activity.Douglas R. Anderson & Carl R. Hausman - 1992 - Journal of Aesthetics and Art Criticism 50 (4):299-305.
  18.  3
    7 Peirce's Common Sense Marriage of Religion and Science.Douglas Anderson - 2004 - In C. J. Misak (ed.), The Cambridge Companion to Peirce. Cambridge University Press. pp. 175--92.
  19.  67
    Three Appeals in Peirce's Neglected Argument.Douglas R. Anderson - 1990 - Transactions of the Charles S. Peirce Society 26 (3):349 - 362.
  20.  33
    Emphatics.Douglas R. Anderson - 2000 - Journal of Speculative Philosophy 15 (4):321-323.
    To read any book by Paul Weiss is to enter into an ongoing philosophical discussion. Emphatics is no exception. Here Weiss takes up some issues from previous work but from a new angle of vision. Much of what he says also moves beyond the content of earlier writings, which is as it should be. "A creative, systematic philosopher," Weiss says, "is somewhat like a poet rewriting a long poem, preserving some parts of earlier versions in later ones. What has been (...)
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  21.  33
    Bowne’s Redefinition of “Telos”.Douglas R. Anderson - 1988 - Idealistic Studies 18 (3):239-246.
    Under the influence of rationalism and various forms of absolute idealism in the nineteenth century, teleology took on the nature of fixity; the universe was held to be fulfilling a definite telos. Such teleology defined a closed universe. In the latter half of the same century the American pragmatists, under the influence of Bergson and Renouvier, began to develop their notion of an open universe: one whose possibilities were not predetermined but were evolving creatively. This necessarily involved a change in (...)
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  22.  34
    Who's a Pragmatist: Royce and Peirce at the Turn of the Century.Douglas R. Anderson - 2005 - Transactions of the Charles S. Peirce Society 41 (3):467 - 481.
  23.  29
    Peirce on Berkeley’s Nominalistic Platonism.Douglas R. Anderson & Peter S. Groff - 1998 - American Catholic Philosophical Quarterly 72 (2):165-177.
  24.  81
    The Grace and the Severity of the Ideal: John Dewey and the Transcendent (Review). [REVIEW]Douglas R. Anderson - 2005 - Journal of Speculative Philosophy 19 (3):280-283.
    In The Grace and the Severity of the Ideal, Victor Kestenbaum swims against the current of Dewey scholarship. He declares for and gives close articulation to the importance of transcendence in the philosophy of John Dewey. The guiding thread of the book is "the proposal that Dewey never outgrew his idealistic period. His philosophical achievement is not to be located in his naturalism but in the frontiers along which the natural and the transcendental touch" (137). Kestenbaum does not argue that (...)
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  25.  34
    Peirce on Metaphor.Douglas Anderson - 1984 - Transactions of the Charles S. Peirce Society 20 (4):453 - 468.
    This article examines peirce's technical use of metaphor. in doing so it looks at certain aspects of his semiotics and, in particular, his division of signs into icons, indexes, and symbols. the upshoot is that, for peirce, metaphor plays a central role in artistic thought while analogy is central to scientific thought.
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  26.  5
    Strands of System: The Philosophy of Charles Peirce.Christopher Hookway & Douglas R. Anderson - 1997 - Philosophical Review 106 (2):286.
    Each volume in the Purdue University Press Series in the History of Philosophy examines the fundamental ideas of a single philosopher, presenting one basic text by the thinker in question, and supplementing this by “a very thorough and up-to-date commentary.” The format is most successful when a reasonably short classic work containing the subject’s most important claims can be found. We might expect it to work much less well with a thinker like Peirce, serious study of whose work cannot avoid (...)
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  27.  5
    Peirce and Heidegger.Douglas R. Anderson - 1986 - Philosophy Today 30 (2):119-125.
  28.  73
    An American Argument for Belief in the Reality of God.Douglas R. Anderson - 1989 - International Journal for Philosophy of Religion 26 (2):109 - 118.
    This article borrows from the american tradition of emerson, james, and peirce to argue that religious belief may properly originate in feeling, willing, or reasoning. i also maintain that such belief is not consummated until all three aspects of one's being--feeling, willing, and thinking--have been addressed. this approach both democratizes the possibility of religious belief and requires of full belief that it be applicable to all aspects of one's life.
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  29.  36
    The Writings of Charles S. Peirce: A Chronological Edition: 1890–1892, Vol. 8, Ed. Nathan Houser Et Al. The Writings of Charles S. Peirce: A Chronological Edition: 1890–1892 Houser Nathan Indiana UP, Bloomington. [REVIEW]Douglas Anderson - 2011 - The Pluralist 6 (2):61-64.
  30. Philosophy in Experience: American Philosophy in Transition.Richard E. Hart & Douglas R. Anderson (eds.) - 1997 - Fordham University Press.
    This collection of essays aims to mark a place for American philosophy as it moves into the twenty-first century. Taking their cue from the work of Peirce, James, Santayana, Dewey, Mead, Buchler, and others, the contributors assess and employ philosophy as an activity taking place within experience and culture. Within the broad background of the American tradition, the essays reveal a variety of approaches to the transition in which American philosophy is currently engaged. Some of the pieces argue from an (...)
     
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  31.  33
    Cosmic Religion.Douglas R. Anderson - 1989 - Newsletter of the Society for the Advancement of American Philosophy 17 (53):8-9.
  32.  60
    Peirce's Agape and the Generality of Concern.Douglas R. Anderson - 1995 - International Journal for Philosophy of Religion 37 (2):103 - 112.
  33.  31
    Review of Eva Schaper, Pleasure, Preference and Value. [REVIEW]Douglas Anderson - 1986 - Idealistic Studies 16 (2):186-187.
    As Eva Schaper herself suggests, since linguistic analysis opted against the possibility of aesthetic theory some years ago, there has been a significant neglect of discussions of aesthetics. This collection does much to reverse the trend and in doing so, I think, makes a definite move toward conciliation with the speculative tradition. Many fundamental metaphysical issues are raised here. For this reason the book is important for both the analytical and speculative traditions.
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  34.  53
    Santayana's Provocative Conception of the Philosophical Life.Douglas Anderson - 2009 - Transactions of the Charles S. Peirce Society 45 (4):pp. 579-595.
    I assess some of the ways in which Santayana takes philosophy to be a personal, poetic endeavor. In doing so, I also suggest that in some ways his work in the realm of spirit is more of a philosophy of the personal than much of the work of the American pragmatists.
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  35.  38
    Possibility of the Aesthetic Experience.Douglas R. Anderson - 1992 - Idealistic Studies 22 (3):219-220.
    Possibility of the Aesthetic Experience, edited by Michael H. Mitias, is an interesting and diverse collection of essays. It is difficult to know where to begin to evaluate such a collection; the styles move from the quasi-phenomenological of Arnold Berleant’s “Experience and Theory in Aesthetics,” to the historical and technical analyses of Carla Cordua’s “A Critique of Aesthetics” and Bohdan Dziemidok’s “Controversy About Aesthetic Attitude.” In this brief review, therefore, I shall address the book in a way that I would (...)
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  36.  16
    The Neglected Analogy.Douglas Anderson - 1983 - Southern Journal of Philosophy 21 (4):481-488.
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  37.  11
    Peirce.Douglas R. Anderson - 1990 - Newsletter of the Society for the Advancement of American Philosophy 18 (56):11-13.
  38.  24
    Thought and Nature: Studies In Rationalist Philosophy.Douglas R. Anderson - 1988 - Idealistic Studies 18 (1):89-91.
    The title of this book, Thought and Nature, despite its common sound, is entirely appropriate. Arthur Collins pursues various strands of rationalist philosophy and does so through a series of themes held together by a general interest. This interest is the intertwining of epistemology and ontology, the relation of thought and nature. This loose focus enhances the book’s readability since it holds together what are otherwise independent essays and at the same time does not overwork a single theme by merely (...)
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  39.  39
    Truth, Rationality, and Self-Control: Themes From Peirce.Douglas Anderson - 2002 - Philosophical Review 111 (2):288-291.
    Truth, Rationality, and Self-Control incorporates work from seven previously published essays and five chapters of new material. Sometimes collections of this sort lack continuity. This is not the case with Hookway’s text. With only a few minor exceptions, the essays work well together, developing ideas in increments as the text unfolds. Although Hookway offers no single theme as the book’s project, his decision to focus on Charles Peirce’s notions of truth, rationality, and pragmatism indicates an investigation of Peirce’s overall approach (...)
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  40.  9
    Peirce's God of Theory and Practice.Douglas R. Anderson - 1995 - Revista Portuguesa de Filosofia 51 (1):167 - 178.
    In his "A Neglected Argument for the Reality of Goc" (1908), Charles Peirce argued for two dimensions of belief in God's reality. On the one side, he maintained that this belief would be useful for guiding the conduct of life; on the other side, he maintained that the belief could function as the first stage in a scientific inquiry. My suggestion in this paper is that we examine the last of Peirce's 1903 lectures on pragmatism at Harvard to see how (...)
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  41.  21
    Editor’s Note.Douglas R. Anderson - 1998 - The Personalist Forum 14 (1):1-1.
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  42.  9
    American Loss in Cavell's Emerson.Douglas R. Anderson - 1993 - Transactions of the Charles S. Peirce Society 29 (1):69 - 89.
  43.  24
    Bowne and Peirce on the Logic of Religious Belief.Douglas R. Anderson - 1990 - The Personalist Forum 6 (2):107-121.
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  44.  39
    Artistic Control in Collingwood's Theory of Art.Douglas R. Anderson - 1990 - Journal of Aesthetics and Art Criticism 48 (1):53-59.
  45.  34
    A Degeneração do pragmatismo: Para uma leitura peirceana de J. Dewey E R. Rorty.Douglas R. Anderson - 1997 - Revista Portuguesa de Filosofia 53 (4):501 - 514.
  46.  1
    Philosophy as Culture: Getting Rid of the Professional “of” in Philosophy as a Way of Life.Douglas Anderson - 2018 - Eidos. A Journal for Philosophy of Culture 2 (3):143-147.
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  47.  31
    The Writings of Charles S. Peirce: A Chronological Edition: 1890–1892.Douglas Anderson - 2011 - The Pluralist 6 (2):61-64.
    The central philosophical texts of this volume, the “metaphysical” or “cosmological” essays of the early 1890s published in The Monist, have long been a source of enjoyable controversy for Peirce scholars. From the reasonably straightforward arguments of “The Doctrine of Necessity Examined” to the wild and fascinating speculative suggestions in “Evolutionary Love,” Peirce marks out the transitional ideas of his mid-career. Whether one sees, as I do, a continuity among these essays and their predecessors and followers, or whether one reads (...)
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  48.  21
    George Berkeley: Essays and Replies.Douglas R. Anderson - 1992 - Idealistic Studies 22 (3):218-219.
    This little book is an interesting collection, though one that may not appeal to those who conceive “philosophy” narrowly. The essays are drawn from a conference celebrating the 300th anniversary of Berkeley’s birth, and are both historical and philosophical in nature. Throughout the book the scholarship seems to be of high order, and the writing and argument are clear.
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  49.  11
    George Berkeley: Essays and Replies. [REVIEW]Douglas R. Anderson - 1992 - Idealistic Studies 22 (3):218-219.
    This little book is an interesting collection, though one that may not appeal to those who conceive “philosophy” narrowly. The essays are drawn from a conference celebrating the 300th anniversary of Berkeley’s birth, and are both historical and philosophical in nature. Throughout the book the scholarship seems to be of high order, and the writing and argument are clear.
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  50.  2
    Peirce and Heidegger: A Shared Concern.Douglas R. Anderson - 1986 - Philosophy Today 30 (2):119-125.
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