Results for 'Geoffrey Hodson'

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  1. Music Forms: Superphysical Effects of Music Clairvoyantly Observed.Geoffrey Hodson - 1976 - Theosophical Pub. House.
     
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  2. A Critique of Hodson in Search of a Rationale for Multicultural Science-Education-Response.D. Hodson - 1994 - Science Education 78 (5):521-525.
     
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  3.  57
    Structuralism Without Structures.Hellman Geoffrey - 1996 - Philosophia Mathematica 4 (2):100-123.
    Recent technical developments in the logic of nominalism make it possible to improve and extend significantly the approach to mathematics developed in Mathematics without Numbers. After reviewing the intuitive ideas behind structuralism in general, the modal-structuralist approach as potentially class-free is contrasted broadly with other leading approaches. The machinery of nominalistic ordered pairing (Burgess-Hazen-Lewis) and plural quantification (Boolos) can then be utilized to extend the core systems of modal-structural arithmetic and analysis respectively to full, classical, polyadic third- and fourthorder number (...)
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  4. Perception of Change and Duration-a Reply.Shadworth H. Hodson - 1900 - Mind 9 (34):240-243.
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  5.  85
    Experiments in Science and Science Teaching.Derek Hodson - 1988 - Educational Philosophy and Theory 20 (2):53–66.
  6.  16
    Philosophy of Science and Science Education.Derek Hodson - 1986 - Journal of Philosophy of Education 20 (2):215–225.
  7.  48
    Ethical, Legal and Economic Aspects of Employer Monitoring of Employee Electronic Mail.Thomas J. Hodson, Fred Englander & Valerie Englander - 1999 - Journal of Business Ethics 19 (1):99 - 108.
    This paper examines ethical, legal and economic dimensions of the decision facing employers regarding whether it is appropriate to monitor the electronic mail (e-mail) communications of its employees. We review the question of whether such monitoring is lawful. Recent e-mail monitoring cases are viewed as a progression from cases involving more established technologies (i.e., phone calls, internal memoranda, faxes and voice mail).The central focus of the paper is on the extent to which employer monitoring of employee e-mail presents a structure (...)
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  8.  19
    Chapter 11 and Asbestos: Encouraging Private Enterprise or Conspiring to Avoid Liability? [REVIEW]Tweedale Geoffrey & Warren Richard - 2004 - Journal of Business Ethics 55 (1):31-42.
    This paper explores the American bankruptcy system -- especially the Chapter 11 code -- which since 1978 has allowed insolvent companies the opportunity to restructure and reorganise with the benefit of court protection from creditors. Particular attention is focused on asbestos companies, such as Johns--Manville, which have been among the most consistent and controversial filers for bankruptcy under Chapter 11. The history of asbestos and Chapter 11 is explored, against the backdrop of the burgeoning asbestos crisis, caused by increasing mortality (...)
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  9.  35
    Ethical and Economic Issues in the Use of Zero-Emission Vehicles as a Component of an Air-Pollution Mitigation Strategy.Tim Duvall, Fred Englander, Valerie Englander, Thomas J. Hodson & Mark Marpet - 2002 - Science and Engineering Ethics 8 (4):561-578.
    The air pollution generated by motor vehicles and by static sources is, in certain geographic areas, a very serious problem, a problem that exists because of a failure of the marketplace. To address this marketplace failure, the State of California has mandated that by 2003, 10% of the Light-Duty Vehicle Fleet (LDV) be composed of Zero-Emission Vehicles (ZEVs). However, the policy-making process that was utilized to generate the ZEV mandate was problematic and the resulting ZEV mandate is economically unsound. Moreover, (...)
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  10.  13
    Transplantation Using Lung Lobes From Living Donors.M. E. Hodson - 2000 - Journal of Medical Ethics 26 (6):419-421.
    IntroductionAt present, in the UK, live lobe donation of the lung is generally considered in the context of patients with cystic fibrosis which is a life-threatening, inherited disease.1 However, if this technique is successfully developed it may be applicable to other patients with end stage lung disease. Cystic fibrosis is a disease where the major morbidity and mortality is due to pulmonary infection and respiratory failure.2 In l938 70% of patients born with CF died within one year of birth, but (...)
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  11. Common Minds.Michael Smith, Robert Goodin & Geoffrey Geoffrey (eds.) - 2007 - Oxford University Press.
  12. Geoffrey Hill and British Poetry, 1956-1986 an Analysis of Poetic Language and Poetic Voice.J. F. Lloyd - 1993
     
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  13. Medieval Skepticism and Chaucer an Evaluation of the Skepticism of the 13th and 14th Centuries of Geoffrey Chaucer and His Immediate Predecessors--An Era That Looked Back on an Age of Faith and Forward to an Age of Reason. [REVIEW]Mary Edith Thomas - 1971
     
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  14.  16
    Copying and Conflation in Geoffrey Chaucer's Treatise on the Astrolabe: A Stemmatic Analysis Using Phylogenetic Software.Catherine Eagleton & Matthew Spencer - 2006 - Studies in History and Philosophy of Science Part A 37 (2):237-268.
    Chaucer’s Treatise on the astrolabe is one of the earliest English-language works on an astronomical instrument. It draws on earlier sources, including a work on the astrolabe attributed in the Middle Ages to Messahalla, but reorders and reworks these sources to produce a description of the parts of, and the use of, the planispheric astrolabe. In their turn, fifteenth-century scribes sometimes drew on more than one source when producing a new copy of Chaucer’s text. Conflation of this kind means that (...)
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  15.  48
    Geoffrey Hill and Performative Utterance.M. de Gaynesford - 2013 - British Journal of Aesthetics 53 (3):359-364.
    Utterance of a sentence in poetry can be performative, and explicitly so. The best-known of Geoffrey Hill’s critical essays denies this, but his own poetry demonstrates it. I clarify these claims and explain why they matter. What Hill denies illuminates anxieties about responsibility and commitment that poets and critics share with philosophers. What Hill demonstrates affords opportunities for mutual benefit between philosophy and criticism.
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  16.  15
    Raptus in the Chaumpaigne Release and a Newly Discovered Document Concerning the Life of Geoffrey Chaucer.Christopher Cannon - 1993 - Speculum 68 (1):74-94.
    On May 4, 1380, Cecily Chaumpaigne brought a deed of release into the Chancery of Richard II and had it enrolled on the close rolls . In this deed Chaumpaigne released the poet Geoffrey Chaucer from “all manner of actions such as they relate to my rape or any other thing or cause” . The deed had been witnessed three days earlier by several prominent members of the court of Richard II.
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  17.  5
    I–Geoffrey Madell.Geoffrey Madell - 1997 - Aristotelian Society Supplementary Volume 71 (1):147-162.
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  18.  1
    Emotion and Feeling: Geoffrey Madell.Geoffrey Madell - 1997 - Supplement to the Proceedings of the Aristotelian Society 71 (1):147-162.
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  19.  2
    Hayek's Theory of Cultural Evolution: An Evaluation in the Light of Vanberg's Critique: Geoffrey M. Hodgson.Geoffrey M. Hodgson - 1991 - Economics and Philosophy 7 (1):67-82.
    The application of evolutionary ideas to socioeconomic systems has been an increasingly prominent theme in the work of Friedrich Hayek, and the motif has become dominant in his recent book. In an earlier issue of this journal, Viktor Vanberg raises two substantive criticisms of Friedrich Hayek' theory of cultural evolution that invoke some important questions concerning use of the evolutionary analogy in social science.
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  20.  18
    Contextualizing the History of Yoga in Geoffrey Samuel's The Origins of Yoga and Tantra: A Review Symposium. [REVIEW]J. Bronkhorst, C. K. Chapple, L. L. Patton, Geoffrey Brian Samuel, S. R. Sarbacker & V. Wallace - 2011 - International Journal of Hindu Studies 15 (3):303-357.
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  21.  13
    Contextualizing the History of Yoga in Geoffrey Samuel's The Origins of Yoga and Tantra: A Review Symposium.Johannes Bronkhorst, Christopher Key Chapple, Laurie L. Patton, Geoffrey Samuel, Stuart Ray Sarbacker & Vesna Wallace - 2011 - International Journal of Hindu Studies 15 (3):303-357.
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  22.  31
    Geoffrey Vickers: Philosopher of Responsibility.Garrath Williams - 2005 - Systems Research and Behavioral Science 22 (4):291-8.
    In this article I discuss Geoffrey Vickers’ ideas from the perspective of moral and political philosophy. His thought is presented through three key terms, which I suggest can encapsulate his philosophy: (i) our human capacity to respond aptly to our situation; (ii) the analysis of modern society in terms of institutions; and (iii) the moral importance of responsibility to the maintenance of human culture and cooperation.
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  23.  33
    The English Surgeon . 2008. Produced and Directed by Geoffrey Smith. Eyeline Films and Bungalow Town Productions. English and Ukrainian, with English Subtitles. 1 Hour 33 Minutes. Http://Www.theEnglishsurgeon.Com. [REVIEW]Rebecca L. Volpe - 2010 - Journal of Bioethical Inquiry 7 (2):261-262.
    The English Surgeon . 2008. Produced and directed by Geoffrey Smith. Eyeline Films and Bungalow Town Productions. English and Ukrainian, with English subtitles. 1 hour 33 minutes. http://www.theenglishsurgeon.com Content Type Journal Article DOI 10.1007/s11673-010-9225-7 Authors Rebecca L. Volpe, California Pacific Medical Center Clinical Ethics Fellow, Program in Medicine & Human Values 2395 Sacramento Street, 3rd floor San Francisco CA 94115 USA Journal Journal of Bioethical Inquiry Online ISSN 1872-4353 Print ISSN 1176-7529 Journal Volume Volume 7 Journal Issue Volume 7, (...)
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  24.  4
    The Impartial Spectator Goes to Washington: Toward a Smithian Theory of Electoral Behavior: Geoffrey Brennan & Loren Lomasky.Geoffrey Brennan - 1985 - Economics and Philosophy 1 (2):189-211.
    When economists pay homage to the wisdom of the distant past it is more likely that a work two decades old is being admired than one two centuries old. Economics is a science, and the sciences are noteworthy for their digestion and assimilation of the work of previous generations. Contributions remain only as accretions to the accepted body of knowledge; the writings and the writers disappear almost without trace. A conspicuous exception to this rule of professional cannibalization is Adam Smith. (...)
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  25.  4
    Personal Identity and the Idea of a Human Being: Geoffrey Madell.Geoffrey Madell - 1991 - Royal Institute of Philosophy Supplement 29:127-142.
    The central fact about the problem of personal identity is that it is a problem posed by an apparent dichotomy: the dichotomy between the objective, third-person viewpoint on the one hand and the subjective perspective provided by the first-person viewpoint on the other. Everyone understands that the mind/body problem is precisely the problem of what to do about another apparent dichotomy, the duality comprising states of consciousness on the one hand and physical states of the body on the other. By (...)
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  26.  14
    Archipelagic Criticism and Its Limits: Milton, Geoffrey of Monmouth, and the Matter of England.Paul Stevens - 2012 - The European Legacy 17 (2):151 - 164.
    Geoffrey of Monmouth's Historia Regum Britanniae (c.1136) had an enormous impact on the young Milton, so much so that in his Latin poem Mansus he imagined re-writing it as an English national epic. The fact that he could identify with the Britons against the Saxons in this imagined poem has been taken by many to prove the instability or alterity of his Early Modern national identity. In demonstrating how early in its reception Geoffrey's history had become ?Englished,? that (...)
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  27.  3
    Geoffrey Hill and Performative Utterance.Maximilian De Gaynesford - unknown
    Utterance of a sentence in poetry can be performative, and explicitly so. The best-known of Geoffrey Hill’s critical essays denies this, but his own poetry demonstrates it. I clarify these claims and explain why they matter. What Hill denies illuminates anxieties about responsibility and commitment that poets and critics share with philosophers. What Hill demonstrates affords opportunities for mutual benefit between philosophy and criticism.
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  28.  3
    "A Certain Very Ancient Book": Traces of an Arthurian Source in Geoffrey of Monmouth's History.Geoffrey Ashe - 1981 - Speculum 56 (2):301-323.
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  29.  7
    Geoffrey Bennington.Geoffrey Bennington - 2005 - Rue Descartes 48:51-53.
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  30.  2
    The Logic of Electoral Preference: Response to Saraydar and Hudelson: Geoffrey Brennan & Loren Lomasky.Geoffrey Brennan - 1987 - Economics and Philosophy 3 (1):131-138.
    How may we best understand the motivational structure that stands behind individuals' acts of voting? In “The Impartial Spectator Goes to Washington” we suggested that expressive concerns swamp narrowly consequential motivations, in contradistinction to normal market transactions in which the priority is reversed. A striking consequence of this fact is that individuals will be led to vote for outcomes that they would reject were they in a position to act decisively. In this regard we found the moral psychology Adam Smith (...)
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  31.  2
    And is It True?1: Geoffrey Parrinder.Geoffrey Parrinder - 1972 - Religious Studies 8 (1):15-27.
    C. F. Beckingham, in his inaugural lecture to the Chair of Islamic Studies, discussed the manner in which European explorers sought for the elusive Prester John, and remarked that it was unusual to lecture on a person who probably did not exist. The Comparative Study of Religions has a universal scale and religions certainly exist. But it has often been held that other religions than our own are untrue, and the attitude adopted towards them by many theologians, and others, has (...)
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  32.  2
    Mill's “Proof” of the Principle of Utility: A More Than Half-Hearted Defense*: Geoffrey Sayre-McCord.Geoffrey Sayre-Mccord - 2001 - Social Philosophy and Policy 18 (2):330-360.
    How many serious mistakes can a brilliant philosopher make in a single paragraph? Many think that Mill answers this question by example—in the third paragraph of Chapter IV of Utilitarianism. Here is the notorious paragraph: The only proof capable of being given that an object is visible, is that people actually see it. The only proof that a sound is audible, is that people hear it: and so of the other sources of our experience. In like manner, I apprehend, the (...)
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  33.  2
    Geoffrey Hill and Performative Utterance.Maximilian De Gaynesford - unknown
    Utterance of a sentence in poetry can be performative, and explicitly so. The best-known of Geoffrey Hill’s critical essays denies this, but his own poetry demonstrates it. I clarify these claims and explain why they matter. What Hill denies illuminates anxieties about responsibility and commitment that poets and critics share with philosophers. What Hill demonstrates affords opportunities for mutual benefit between philosophy and criticism.
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  34.  4
    'Not an Idle Spectator': Geoffrey Hill as Model Reviewer.Bridget Vincent - 2013 - Diogenes 60 (1):86-96.
    Geoffrey Hill’s prose has prompted longstanding critical controversy, much of which turns on the perceived difficulty, intransigence and anachronism of his oeuvre as a whole. This paper proposes that new ways to navigate this controversy can be found in Hill’s preoccupation with the exemplary dimensions of writing – that is, in his interest in the poet’s capacity to offer examples (positive and negative) to a community of readers. The discussion pays particular attention to the connections Hill’s reviews establish between (...)
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  35.  3
    Literary Critics and Their Discontents: A Response to Geoffrey Hartman.Wallace Martin - 1977 - Critical Inquiry 4 (2):397-406.
    In view of Hartman's article, the canny critic might with some justice claim that the dispute is actually one between Anglo-American and Continental traditions and arm himself with all the historical and philosophical resources that the former can provide. Occam's razor and the armed vision might in the end prove equal to Nietzsche's hammer and the broken hammer that haunts the pages of Heidegger. However, the canny critic will realize that no matter how armed, he would still lose the argument (...)
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  36.  1
    Geoffrey Hill and Performative Utterance.Maximilian De Gaynesford - unknown
    Utterance of a sentence in poetry can be performative, and explicitly so. The best-known of Geoffrey Hill’s critical essays denies this, but his own poetry demonstrates it. I clarify these claims and explain why they matter. What Hill denies illuminates anxieties about responsibility and commitment that poets and critics share with philosophers. What Hill demonstrates affords opportunities for mutual benefit between philosophy and criticism.
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  37.  1
    Geoffrey Hill and Performative Utterance.Maximilian De Gaynesford - unknown
    Utterance of a sentence in poetry can be performative, and explicitly so. The best-known of Geoffrey Hill’s critical essays denies this, but his own poetry demonstrates it. I clarify these claims and explain why they matter. What Hill denies illuminates anxieties about responsibility and commitment that poets and critics share with philosophers. What Hill demonstrates affords opportunities for mutual benefit between philosophy and criticism.
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  38.  1
    Geoffrey Lewis Lewis 1920-2008.R. C. Repp - 2011 - In Proceedings of the British Academy, Volume 166, Biographical Memoirs of Fellows, IX. pp. 215.
    Professor Geoffrey Lewis Lewis was a pioneer in Turkish Studies in Britain and an internationally admired scholar in the field. In considering the body of his work as a whole, two consistent themes emerge, two driving forces behind it: first, a deep, continuing fascination with language, and now especially with Turkish; and second, a rooted and constantly developing love of Turkey and its people and a concomitant desire to bring its language, history, and culture to the attention of the (...)
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  39.  1
    Geoffrey Roberts.Geoffrey Elton - 2001 - In Geoffrey Roberts (ed.), The History and Narrative Reader. Routledge. pp. 130.
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  40. Matthew Arnold and the Education of the New Order a Selection of Arnold's Writings on Education; [Edited] with an Introduction and Notes by Peter Smith and Geoffrey Summerfield.Matthew Arnold, Peter Smith & Geoffrey Summerfield - 1969 - Cambridge University Press.
     
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  41. Geoffrey Hartman: Criticism as Answerable Style.G. Douglas Atkins - 1990 - Routledge.
    `The critic explicitly acknowledges his dependence on prior words that make his word a kind of answer. He calls to other texts "that they might answer him."' Geoffrey Hartman is the first book devoted to an exploration of the `intellectual poetry' of the critic who, whether or not he `represents the future of the profession', is a unique and major voice in twentieth-century criticism. Professor Atkins explains clearly Hartman's key ideas and places his work in the contexts of Romanticism (...)
     
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  42. Geoffrey Hartman: Criticism as Answerable Style.G. Douglas Atkins - 2014 - Routledge.
    `The critic explicitly acknowledges his dependence on prior words that make his word a kind of answer. He calls to other texts "that they might answer him."' _Geoffrey Hartman_ is the first book devoted to an exploration of the `intellectual poetry' of the critic who, whether or not he `represents the future of the profession', is a unique and major voice in twentieth-century criticism. Professor Atkins explains clearly Hartman's key ideas and places his work in the contexts of Romanticism and (...)
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  43. Geoffrey Hartman: Criticism as Answerable Style.G. Douglas Atkins - 2006 - Routledge.
    `The critic explicitly acknowledges his dependence on prior words that make his word a kind of answer. He calls to other texts "that they might answer him."' _Geoffrey Hartman_ is the first book devoted to an exploration of the `intellectual poetry' of the critic who, whether or not he `represents the future of the profession', is a unique and major voice in twentieth-century criticism. Professor Atkins explains clearly Hartman's key ideas and places his work in the contexts of Romanticism and (...)
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  44. Geoffrey of Aspall, Part 2: Questions on Aristotle's Physics.Sylvia Donati, Cecilia Trifogli & E. Jennifer Ashworth (eds.) - 2016 - Oxford University Press UK.
    Geoffrey of Aspall, who died in 1287 and was master of Arts by 1262, was active at Oxford in the years 1255 to1265. He wrote commentaries on several Aristotelian works, and was certainly a major protagonist of the introduction of Aristotelian learning to Oxford. In particular, he produced a very extensive question-style commentary on Aristotle's Physics, which contains important discussions of the fundamental topics of Aristotle's natural philosophy, like matter, form, natural agency, causes, change, the infinite and the continuum, (...)
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  45. Making Economics More Relevant: An Interview with Geoffrey Hodgson.Geoffrey Hodgson - 2010 - Erasmus Journal for Philosophy and Economics 3 (2):72-94.
     
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  46. The Henge Monuments Ceremony and Society in Prehistoric Britain Geoffrey Wainwright.Geoffrey Wainwright - 1991 - Minerva 2:37.
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  47. Defending Poetry: Art and Ethics in Joseph Brodsky, Seamus Heaney, and Geoffrey Hill.David-Antoine Williams - 2010 - Oxford University Press.
    Through close readings of the poems and prose essays of Joseph Brodsky, Seamus Heaney, and Geoffrey Hill, Defending Poetry makes a timely intervention in current debates about literature's ethics, arguing that any ethics of literature ought to take into account not only poetry, but also the writings of poets on the value of poetry.
     
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  48.  3
    Geoffrey Belknap. From a Photograph: Authenticity, Science, and the Periodical Press, 1870–1890. Xix + 268 Pp., Illus., Bibl., Index. London: Bloomsbury, 2016. £81. [REVIEW]Beatriz Pichel - 2018 - Isis 109 (2):417-418.
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  49. Power, Ethics, Truth: Bernard Williams on Political Argument Bernard Williams, In the Beginning Was the Deed: Realism and Moralism in Political Argument, Selected, Edited and with an Introduction by Geoffrey Hawthorn. Princeton, NJ and Oxford: Princeton University Press, 2005. ISBN 130691124308. 174 Pp. [REVIEW]Thomas Osborne - 2008 - History of the Human Sciences 21 (1):127-134.
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  50. Reviews : Geoffrey Bennington, Lyotard: Writing the Event, New York: Columbia University Press, 1988, $27.50, Ix + 189 Pp. Jean-François Lyotard, Peregrinations: Law, Form, Event, New York: Columbia University Press, 1988, $20.00, 112 Pp. [REVIEW]Roy Boyne - 1989 - History of the Human Sciences 2 (3):389-392.
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