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Elizabeth Wolgast [22]Elizabeth H. Wolgast [15]Elizabeth Hankins Wolgast [6]
  1.  11
    Ethics of an Artificial Person: Lost Responsibility in Professions and Organizations.Elizabeth Hankins Wolgast - 1992 - Stanford University Press.
    We can freely cross disciplinary boundaries, as well as the line between theory and practice, and allow practices to cast their light back on the theory and show us its deficiencies. In short, this approach reorients some much-discussed issues of professional, business, and military ethics and reveals them as variations on one deeply rooted theme. The author does not treat current institutions as final and unalterable. If these arrangements frustrate moral evaluation, she finds that an argument for change. To make (...)
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  2.  34
    Paradoxes of knowledge.Elizabeth Hankins Wolgast - 1977 - Ithaca, N.Y.: Cornell University Press.
  3.  47
    Equality and the Rights of Women.Elizabeth Wolgast - 1984 - Philosophical Review 93 (1):93-97.
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  4. Woman and Nature.Susan Griffin, Susan Moller Okin, Rosemary Ruether, Eleanor Mclaughlin, Mary Anne Warren & Elizabeth H. Wolgast - 1982 - Ethics 93 (1):102-113.
     
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  5. Ethics of an Artificial Person: Lost Responsibility in Professions and Organisations.Elizabeth Wolgast - 1993 - Philosophy 68 (264):246-248.
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  6. Whether certainty is a form of life.Elizabeth Wolgast - 1987 - Philosophical Quarterly 37 (147):151-165.
  7.  44
    Innocence.Elizabeth Wolgast - 1993 - Philosophy 68 (265):297 - 307.
    Of all moral conditions, innocence seems easily the best and most desirable, for it means the complete absence of error and regret and all the anxieties that go with these—anxieties about avoiding guilt and making amends for instance. Against the background of guilt and traffic with wrong, innocence is indisputably better, just as something clean is better than something soiled, something fresh better than something stale.
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  8.  29
    Primitive Reactions.Elizabeth Wolgast - 1994 - Philosophical Investigations 17 (4):587-603.
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  9.  29
    Ethics of an artificial person.Elizabeth Wolgast - 1994 - Revue Philosophique de la France Et de l'Etranger 184 (4):544-545.
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  10.  46
    Wrong Rights.Elizabeth Wolgast - 1987 - Hypatia 2 (1):25 - 43.
    An atomistic model of society leads us to address injustices in terms of individual rights, but rights are curious possessions and don't always give the protection that's needed. Examples are patient's rights, children's rights and a fetus's right to life, all of which go wrong because they assume that the subjects are independent and autonomous. This assumption often fails. Rights work where people are in a position to press them; for others they give only a caricature of justice.
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  11. Paradoxes of Knowledge.Elizabeth Wolgast - 1977 - Philosophy 54 (208):257-258.
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  12. The Grammar of Justice.Elizabeth H. Wolgast - 1990 - Zeitschrift für Philosophische Forschung 44 (1):161-165.
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  13.  33
    The virtue of a representative.Elizabeth Wolgast - 1991 - Social Theory and Practice 17 (2):273-293.
  14.  12
    The Virtue of a Representative.Elizabeth Wolgast - 1991 - Social Theory and Practice 17 (2):273-293.
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  15.  77
    The experience in perception.Elizabeth H. Wolgast - 1960 - Philosophical Review 69 (April):165-182.
  16.  22
    The grammar of justice.Elizabeth Hankins Wolgast - 1987 - Ithaca, N.Y.: Cornell University Press.
    Discusses the theory of social atomism, individual rights, majority rule, government representation, justice, punishment, and freedom.
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  17.  25
    Intolerable Wrong and Punishment.Elizabeth H. Wolgast - 1985 - Philosophy 60 (232):161 - 174.
    A common justification for retributive views of punishment is the idea that injustice is intolerable and must be answered. For instance F. H. Bradley writes:Why … do I merit punishment? It is because I have been guilty. I have done ‘wrong’… Now the plain man may not know what he means by ‘wrong’, but he is sure that, whatever it is, it ‘ought’ not to exist, that it calls and cries for obliteration; that, if he can remove it, it rests (...)
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  18.  34
    Moral Paradigms.Elizabeth Wolgast - 1995 - Philosophy 70 (272):143 - 155.
    In moral as in other branches of philosophy good examples are indispensable: examples, that is, which bring out the real force of the ways in which we speak and in which language is not ‘ on holiday’. Peter Winch, ‘The Universalizability of Moral Judgments.’.
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  19.  25
    Moral pluralism.Elizabeth Wolgast - 1990 - Journal of Social Philosophy 21 (2-3):108-116.
  20.  34
    Sending Someone Else.Elizabeth H. Wolgast - 1986 - Philosophical Investigations 9 (2):111-128.
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  21.  33
    Ethics of an Artificial Person: Lost Responsibility in Professions and Organizations.Douglas C. Long & Elizabeth Wolgast - 1994 - Philosophical Review 103 (2):385.
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  22.  20
    Fred R. Berger: 1937 - 1986.Michael V. Wedin, Michael Bratman, Margaret Battin, Myles Brand, Julius Moravcsik, Richard Purtill, Anita Silvers, Richard Wasserstrom & Elizabeth Wolgast - 1987 - Proceedings and Addresses of the American Philosophical Association 60 (3):537 - 538.
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  23.  33
    A question about colors.Elizabeth H. Wolgast - 1962 - Philosophical Review 71 (July):328-339.
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  24.  33
    A religious point of view.Elizabeth Wolgast - 2004 - Philosophical Investigations 27 (2):129–147.
    Wittgenstein remarked to a friend that although he was not religious, he approached things from "a religious point of view." To cast light on what he meant I turn to two works Wittgenstein is known to have read and admired, one by William James and the other by Leo Tolstoy. I looked for similar themes in their work and the philosophical works of Wittgenstein, with results that, while not conclusive, are quite suggestive.
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  25.  20
    A Reply to Carl Wellman.Elizabeth Wolgast - 1988 - Hypatia 3 (3):159 - 161.
  26.  14
    A Reply to Carl Wellman.Elizabeth Wolgast - 1988 - Hypatia 3 (3):159-161.
  27.  50
    Intolerable Wrong and Punishment.Elizabeth H. Wolgast - 1985 - Philosophy 60 (232):161-174.
    A common justification for retributive views of punishment is the idea that injustice is intolerable and must be answered. For instance F. H. Bradley writes:Why … do I merit punishment? It is because I have been guilty. I have done ‘wrong’… Now the plain man may not know what he means by ‘wrong’, but he is sure that, whatever it is, it ‘ought’ not to exist, that it calls and cries for obliteration; that, if he can remove it, it rests (...)
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  28.  54
    Knowing and what it implies.Elizabeth H. Wolgast - 1971 - Philosophical Review 80 (3):360-370.
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  29.  36
    Mental causes and the will.Elizabeth Wolgast - 1998 - Philosophical Investigations 21 (1):24-43.
  30.  47
    Perceiving and impressions.Elizabeth H. Wolgast - 1958 - Philosophical Review 67 (April):226-236.
  31.  35
    Philosophy and Social Issues: Five Studies.Elizabeth H. Wolgast - 1981 - Philosophical Books 22 (4):224-227.
  32.  89
    Personal identity.Elizabeth Wolgast - 1999 - Philosophical Investigations 22 (4):297–311.
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  33.  27
    Qualities and illusions.Elizabeth H. Wolgast - 1962 - Mind 71 (284):458-473.
  34.  61
    The Invisible Paw.Elizabeth H. Wolgast - 1984 - The Monist 67 (2):229-250.
    One of Darwin’s purposes in writing The Origin of Species was to rebut the doctrine of separate creations. Moreover, the argument he was chiefly concerned with—which was both his target and the model of his own argument—was the familiar argument from design.
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  35.  37
    Wittgenstein and criteria.Elizabeth H. Wolgast - 1964 - Inquiry: An Interdisciplinary Journal of Philosophy 7 (1-4):348 – 366.
    An essay to develop some of Wittgenstein's remarks about the notion of 'criteria' and to give the concept clarity even at the expense of some features Wittgenstein claimed for it. This effort was made because of the important role 'criteria' plays in Wittgenstein's discussions of feelings and mental states, and it is hoped that a defense of 'criteria' will make those discussions more coherent. An attempt is made to relate this notion of 'criteria' to the definition and expression of mental (...)
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  36.  32
    [Book review] ethics of an artificial person, lost responsibility in professions and organizations. [REVIEW]Elizabeth Hankins Wolgast - 1993 - Criminal Justice Ethics 12 (2):37-41.
  37.  22
    Crime, Guilt and Punishment By C. L. Ten Oxford: Clarendon Press, 1987, 175 pp., £19.50, £8.95 paper. [REVIEW]Elizabeth Wolgast - 1988 - Philosophy 63 (245):403-.
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  38.  37
    Heart and Mind: The Varieties of Moral Experience Mary Midgley Brighton, Sussex: Harvester Press, 1981. Pp. x, 166. £16.95. [REVIEW]Elizabeth H. Wolgast - 1984 - Dialogue 23 (1):172-175.
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  39.  3
    No Title available: New Books. [REVIEW]Elizabeth Wolgast - 1988 - Philosophy 63 (245):403-404.
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  40. ODEGARD, DOUGLAS Knowledge and Scepticism. [REVIEW]Elizabeth H. Wolgast - 1984 - Philosophy 59:133.
     
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  41.  2
    Crime, Guilt and Punishment By C. L. Ten Oxford: Clarendon Press, 1987, 175 pp., £19.50, £8.95 paper. [REVIEW]Elizabeth Wolgast - 1988 - Philosophy 63 (245):403-404.