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Guy Oakes [16]Guy Brown Oakes [1]
  1.  88
    Weber and Rickert: Concept Formation in the Cultural Sciences.Guy Oakes - 1990 - MIT Press.
    Philosophers and social scientists will welcome this highly original discussion of Max Weber's analysis of the objectivity of social science. Guy Oakes traces the vital connection between Weber's methodology and the work of philosopher Heinrich Rickert, reconstructing Rickert's notoriously difficult concepts in order to isolate the important, and until now poorly understood, roots of problems in Weber's own work.Guy Oakes teaches social philosophy at Monmouth College and sociology at the New School for Social Research.
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  2.  26
    History and Natural Science.Wilhelm Windelband & Guy Oakes - 1980 - History and Theory 19 (2):165.
    Wilhelm Windelband transformed the conception of the history of philosophy from a purely chronological narrative of a specific philosopher to an inquiry into philosophical problems. The collapse of Hegelianism in the mid-nineteenth century was followed by the positivistic view which limited philosophy to problems of logic and epistemology. Such problems were held, in turn, to be resolvable by empirical science. Windelband lashed out at this attitude in his rectorial address at Strasbourg. There, he first set out his distinction between nomothetic (...)
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  3. Georg Simmel on Women, Sexuality, and Love.Georg Simmel & Guy Oakes - 1984
     
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  4.  10
    Methodological Ambivalence: The Case of Max Weber.Guy Oakes - 1982 - Social Research 49.
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  5. Rickert's Value Theory and the Foundations of Weber's Methodology.Guy Oakes - 1988 - Sociological Theory 6 (1):38-51.
    The general area of this essay is an issue left unexplored by the tradition of commentary on Rickert's philosophy and Weber's methodology: the question of the relationship between Rickert's value theory and the validity of Weber's methodological positions. Within this area, the essay focuses on the question of the relationship between Rickert's analysis of the problem of the objectivity of values and Weber's conception of the objectivity of the cultural sciences. The thesis defended is that a solution to Weber's problem (...)
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  6.  59
    Moral and Ethical Dilemmas in a Personal Sales IndustryThe Soul of the Salesman: The Moral Ethos of Personal Sales.E. Doyle McCarthy & Guy Oakes - 1993 - Business Ethics Quarterly 3 (4):445.
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  7.  40
    On Rickert's Solution to the Problem of Values.Guy Oakes - 1988 - Sociological Theory 6 (2):263-264.
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  8.  6
    Political Romanticism.Guy Oakes (ed.) - 1991 - MIT Press.
    Carl Schmitt, the author of such books as Political Theology and The Crisis of Parliamentary Democracy, was one of the leading political and legal theorists of the twentieth century. His critical discussions of liberal democratic ideals and institutions continue to arouse controversy, but even his opponents concede his uncanny sense for the basic problems of modern politics.Political Romanticism is a historical study that, like all of Schmitt's major works, offers a fundamental political critique. In it, he defends a concept of (...)
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  9.  11
    Personal Sales and the Instrumentalization of Life.Guy Oakes - 1990 - Social Research 57:755.
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  10. The Limits of Concept Formation in Natural Science: A Logical Introduction to the Historical Sciences.Guy Oakes (ed.) - 1986 - Cambridge University Press.
    Heinrich Rickert was one of the leading neo-Kantian philosophers in Germany and a crucial figure in the discussions of the foundations of the social sciences in the first quarter of the twentieth century. His views were extremely influential, most significantly on Max Weber. The Limits of Concept Formation in Natural Science is Rickert's most important work, and it is here translated into English for the first time. It presents his systematic theory of knowledge and philosophy of science, and deals particularly (...)
     
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  11. The Thing That Would Not Die: Notes on Refutation.Guy Oakes - 1993 - In Hartmut Lehmann & Guenther Roth (eds.), Weber's Protestant Ethic: Origins, Evidence, Contexts. Cambridge University Press. pp. 285--294.
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