Results for 'H. E. Sigerist'

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  1.  9
    A History of Medicine, Vol. 2. Early Greek, Hindu, and Persian Medicine.E. Ashworth Underwood & H. E. Sigerist - 1965 - Journal of Hellenic Studies 85:251.
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  2.  30
    Memoirs of Fellows and Corresponding Fellows of the Medieval Academy.C. H. Beeson, A. C. L. Brown, G. R. Coffman, E. C. Armstrong, J. D. M. Ford, W. A. Nitze, G. L. Hamilton, W. E. Lunt, George Sarton, R. P. Blake, E. K. Rand, C. U. Clark, Magoun, A. A. Vasiliev, H. E. Sigerist & Lynn Thorndike - 1939 - Speculum 14 (3):411-418.
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  3.  35
    University of Pennsylvania Bicentennial Conference. Studies in Civilization.Studies in the History of Science.E. N., Alan J. B. Wace, Otto E. Neugebauer, William S. Ferguson, Arthur E. R. Boak, Edward K. Rand, Arthur C. Howland, Charles G. Osgood, William J. Entwistle, John H. Randall, Carlton J. H. Hayes, Charles H. McIlwain, Arthur M. Schlesinger, Charles Cestre, Stanley T. Williams, E. A. Speiser, Hermann Ranke, Henry E. Sigerist, Richard H. Shryock, Evarts A. Graham, A. Graham, Edgar A. Singer & Hermann Weyl - 1941 - Journal of Philosophy 38 (21):586.
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  4. Dioscoride Latino. Materia Medica, libro primo.Henry E. Sigerist & H. Mihaescu - 1941 - American Journal of Philology 62 (1):124.
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  5.  10
    Michel Servet, hérétique et martyr, 1553-1953. Roland H. BaintonAutour de Michel Servet et de Sébastien Castellion. B. Becker. [REVIEW]Henry E. Sigerist - 1954 - Isis 45 (3):311-313.
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  6.  17
    Rudolf Virchow, Doctor, Statesman, Anthropologist. Erwin H. Ackerknecht.Henry E. Sigerist - 1954 - Isis 45 (1):121-122.
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  7.  1
    The Unique Influence of the Johns Hopkins University on American MedicineRichard H. Shryock.Henry E. Sigerist - 1954 - Isis 45 (2):208-209.
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  8. Moral Dilemmas and Moral Theory.H. E. Mason (ed.) - 1996 - Oxford University Press.
    This collection of previously unpublished essays addresses a number of issues arising out of philosophical controversies over the possibility of genuine moral dilemmas. Issues addressed include the form of a moral dilemma; the paradoxes a moral dilemma is said to entail; the question of whether a moral dilemma must exhibit inconsistency; the role of intractable circumstances in occasioning moral dilemmas; and the plausibility of supposing that there might be rational ways of addressing moral dilemmas in practice. The contributors, writing from (...)
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  9.  39
    Subrecursion: Functions and Hierarchies.H. E. Rose - 1984 - Oxford University Press.
  10.  5
    Comment: Emotions Are Functional – So…?Guido H. E. Gendolla - 2014 - Emotion Review 6 (4):317-318.
    In this commentary I focus on similarities, discrepancies, and problems in the four large theoretical perspectives on emotions presented in this issue. Focusing on the approaches’ ideas about the functionality of emotions, I will discuss limitations that call for smaller and more focused theories.
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  11.  1
    Henry E. Sigerist.George Rosen - 1958 - Isis 49:170-171.
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  12.  13
    H. E. Armstrong and the Teaching of Science, 1880-1930.W. H. Brock - 1974 - British Journal of Educational Studies 22 (1):119-120.
  13. Adaptive Preference.H. E. Baber - 2007 - Social Theory and Practice 33 (1):105-126.
    I argue, first, that the deprived individuals whose predicaments Nussbaum cites as examples of "adaptive preference" do not in fact prefer the conditions of their lives to what we should regard as more desirable alternatives, indeed that we believe they are badly off precisely because they are not living the lives they would prefer to live if they had other options and were aware of them. Secondly, I argue that even where individuals in deprived circumstances acquire tastes for conditions that (...)
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  14.  29
    What Women Want.H. E. Baber - 1987 - Journal of Applied Philosophy 4 (1):57-64.
    Even in the absence of overt discrimination, women are often channelled into different directions from their male counterparts by the network of incentives and disincentives which constitute what has been called a ‘discriminatory environment’. On the account of freedom and coercion developed in this essay, the incentives and disincentives which typically figure in discriminatory environments are not coercive. Nevertheless such environments, it is argued, are morally objectionable on independent grounds.
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  15. Retinotopic Specificity of Flexible Spatial-Frequency Processing.H. E. Payne, P. T. Sowden, E. Özgen & P. G. Schyns - 2004 - In Robert Schwartz (ed.), Perception. Malden Ma: Blackwell. pp. 173-174.
     
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  16.  53
    Overcoming Postcolonialism: From the Civilizational Dispute to the Renewal of Dialogue.H. E. Sayyid Mohammad Khatami - 2013 - Philosophy and Social Criticism 39 (4-5):499-504.
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  17.  8
    H E H Erapeutic Potentials of a Museum Visit.Andrée Salom - 2008 - International Journal of Transpersonal Studies 27 (1):98.
    Museums are safe spaces for the objects they hold and for the persons that visit them, providing environments that can function in therapeutic ways. Within the wide range of objects, there is enough diversity to help guests discover what similarities they have with others as well as what makes them unique as individuals. Within exhibits, individuals can explore themselves through the reactions they have to particular pieces, through the observation of what holds their attention within the environment, and through the (...)
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  18.  43
    Early Greek Medicine Henry E. Sigerist : A History of Medicine. Vol. Ii : Early Greek, Hindu and Persian Medicine. (Publication No. 38, Department of the History of Medicine, Yale University.) Pp. Xvi+352; 84 Figs, on 26 Plates; 3 Maps. New York: Oxford University Press, 1961. Cloth, 75s. Net. [REVIEW]E. D. Phillips - 1963 - The Classical Review 13 (01):107-108.
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  19. Strawson on Transcendental Idealism.H. E. Matthews - 1969 - Philosophical Quarterly 19 (76):204-220.
    Kant's philosophy of arithmetic / by Charles Parsons -- Visual geometry / by James Hopkins -- The proof-structure of Kant's transcendental deduction / by Dieter Henrich -- Imagination and perception / by P.F. Strawson -- Kant's categories and their schematism / by Lauchlan Chipman -- Transcendental arguments / by Barry Stroud -- Strawson on transcendental idealism / by H.E. Matthews -- Self-knowledge / by W.H. Walsh -- The age and size of the world / by Jonathan Bennett.
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  20.  7
    On Knowing: Essays for the Left Hand.H. E. O. James & Jerome S. Bruner - 1963 - British Journal of Educational Studies 11 (2):207.
  21. Civilization and Disease.Henry E. Sigerist - 1945 - Cornell University Press.
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  22. The University at the Crossroads.Henry E. Sigerist - 1947 - Philosophy of Science 14 (2):175-175.
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  23. Sartre.H. E. Barnes - 1973 - J. B. Lippincott.
     
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  24.  10
    Grundlagen und Sinn der griechischen Geschichte. By H. E. Stier. Pp. xii + 520. Stuttgart: Cotta Verlag, 1945.F. W. Walbank & H. E. Stier - 1948 - Journal of Hellenic Studies 68:160-161.
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  25. The Real Presence.H. E. Baber - 2013 - Religious Studies 49 (1):19-33.
    The doctrine that Christ is really present in the Eucharist appears to entail that Christ's body is not only multiply located but present in different ways at different locations. Moreover, the doctrine poses an even more difficult meta-question: what makes a theological explanation of the Eucharist a ‘real presence’ account? Aquinas's defence of transubstantiation, perhaps the paradigmatic account, invokes Aristotelian metaphysics and the machinery of Scholastic philosophy. My aim is not to produce a ‘rational reconstruction’ of his analysis but rather (...)
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  26. Eucharist: Metaphysical Miracle or Institutional Fact?H. E. Baber - 2013 - International Journal for Philosophy of Religion 74 (3):333-352.
    Presence as ordinarily understood requires spatio-temporal proximity. If however Christ’s presence in the Eucharist is understood in this way it would take a miracle to secure multiple location and an additional miracle to cover it up so that the presence of Christ where the Eucharist was celebrated made no empirical difference. And, while multiple location is logically possible, such metaphysical miracles—miracles of distinction without difference, which have no empirical import—are problematic. I propose an account of Eucharist according to which Christ (...)
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  27.  89
    Trinity, Filioque and Semantic Ascent.H. E. Baber - 2008 - Sophia 47 (2):149-160.
    It is difficult to reconcile claims about the Father's role as the progenitor of Trinitarian Persons with commitment to the equality of the persons, a problem that is especially acute for Social Trinitarians. I propose a metatheological account of the doctrine of the Trinity that facilitates the reconciliation of these two claims. On the proposed account, ‘Father’ is systematically ambiguous. Within economic contexts, those which characterize God's relation to the world, ‘Father’ refers to the First Person of the Trinity; within (...)
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  28.  60
    The Trinity: A Philosophical Investigation.H. E. Baber - 2019 - London, UK: SCM Press.
    The doctrine of the Trinity developed in response to a range of theological interests, among them the project of reconciling claims about the divinity of Christ with monotheism and massaging Christian doctrine into the ambient (largely Platonic) philosophical framework of the period. More recently the Trinity doctrine has been deployed to promote normative claims concerning human nature, human relationships and social justice. During the past two decades analytic philosophers of religion have increasingly engaged with the doctrine. There are, however, a (...)
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  29.  79
    The Trinity.H. E. Baber - 2015 - Faith and Philosophy 32 (2):161-171.
    Prima facie, relative identity looks like a perfect fit for the doctrine of the Trinity since it allows us to say that the Father, Son and Holy Spirit, each of which is a Trinitarian Person, are the same God but not the same Person. Nevertheless, relative identity solutions to logic puzzles concerning the doctrine of the Trinity have not, in recent years, been much pursued. Critics worry that relative identity accounts are unintuitive, uninformative or unintelligible. I suggest that the relative (...)
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  30. It is Immoral to Require Consent for Cadaver Organ Donation.H. E. Emson - 2003 - Journal of Medical Ethics 29 (3):125-127.
    No one has the right to say what should be done to their body after deathIn my opinion any concept of property in the human body either during life or after death is biologically inaccurate and morally wrong. The body should be regarded as on loan to the individual from the biomass, to which the cadaver will inevitably return. Development of immunosuppressive drugs has resulted in the cadaver becoming a unique and invaluable resource to those who will benefit from organ (...)
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  31.  33
    Deciding for Imperilled Newborns: Medical Authority or Parental Autonomy?H. E. McHaffie - 2001 - Journal of Medical Ethics 27 (2):104-109.
    The ethical issues around decision making on behalf of infants have been illuminated by two empirical research studies carried out in Scotland. In-depth interviews with 176 medical and nursing staff and with 108 parents of babies for whom there was discussion of treatment withholding/withdrawal, generated a wealth of data on both the decision making process and the management of cases. Both staff and parents believe that parents should be involved in treatment limitation decisions on behalf of their babies. However, whilst (...)
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  32. The Experience Machine Deconstructed.H. E. Baber - 2008 - Philosophy in the Contemporary World 15 (1):133-138.
    Nozick’s Experience Machine thought experiment is generally taken to make a compelling, if not conclusive, case against philosophical hedonism. I argue that it does not and, indeed, that regardless of the results, it cannot provide any reason to accept or reject either hedonism or any other philosophical account of wellbeing since it presupposes preferentism, the desire-satisfaction account ofwellbeing. Preferentists cannot take any comfort from the results of such thought experiments because they assume preferentism and therefore cannot establish it. Neither can (...)
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  33.  26
    Is Utilitarianism Bad for Women?H. E. Baber - 2017 - Feminist Philosophy Quarterly 3 (4):1-21.
    Is Utilitarianism Bad for Women? Philosophers and policy-makers concerned with the ethics, economics, and politics of development argue that the phenomenon of ‘adaptive preference’ makes preference-utilitarian measures of well-being untenable. Poor women in the Global South, they suggest, adapt to deprivation and oppression and may come to prefer states of affairs that are not conducive to flourishing. This critique, however, assumes a questionable understanding of preference utilitarianism and, more fundamentally, of the concept of preference that figures in such accounts. If (...)
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  34.  3
    Henry E. Sigerist.George Rosen - 1958 - Isis 49 (2):170-171.
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  35. Worlds, Capabilities and Well-Being.H. E. Baber - 2010 - Ethical Theory and Moral Practice 13 (4):377-392.
    Critics suggest that without some "objective" account of well-being we cannot explain why satisfying some preferences is, as we believe, better than satisfying others, why satisfying some preferences may leave us on net worse off or why, in a range of cases, we should reject life-adjustment in favor of life-improvement. I defend a subjective welfarist understanding of well-being against such objections by reconstructing the Amartya Sen's capability approach as a preferentist account of well-being. According to the proposed account preference satisfaction (...)
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  36.  97
    Polarizable-Vacuum (PV) Approach to General Relativity.H. E. Puthoff - 2002 - Foundations of Physics 32 (6):927-943.
    Standard pedagogy treats topics in general relativity (GR) in terms of tensor formulations in curved space-time. An alternative approach based on treating the vacuum as a polarizable medium is presented here. The polarizable vacuum (PV) approach to GR, derived from a model by Dicke and related to the “THεμ” formalism used in comparative studies of gravitational theories, provides additional insight into what is meant by a curved metric. While reproducing the results predicted by GR for standard (weak-field) astrophysical conditions, for (...)
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  37.  28
    Withholding/Withdrawing Treatment From Neonates: Legislation and Official Guidelines Across Europe.H. E. McHaffie, M. Cuttini, G. Brolz-Voit, L. Randag, R. Mousty, A. M. Duguet, B. Wennergren & P. Benciolini - 1999 - Journal of Medical Ethics 25 (6):440-446.
    Representatives from eight European countries compared the legal, ethical and professional settings within which decision making for neonates takes place. When it comes to limiting treatment there is general agreement across all countries that overly aggressive treatment is to be discouraged. Nevertheless, strong emphasis has been placed on the need for compassionate care even where cure is not possible. Where a child will die irrespective of medical intervention, there is widespread acceptance of the practice of limiting aggressive treatment or alleviating (...)
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  38.  81
    Scientific Objectivity and the Logics of Science.H. E. Longino - 1983 - Inquiry: An Interdisciplinary Journal of Philosophy 26 (1):85 – 106.
    This paper develops an account of scientific objectivity for a relativist theory of evidence. It briefly reviews the character and shortcomings of empiricist and wholist treatments of theory acceptance and objectivity and argues that the relativist account of evidence developed by the author in an earlier essay offers a more satisfactory framework within which to approach questions of justification and intertheoretic comparison. The difficulty with relativism is that it seems to eliminate objectivity from scientific method. Reconceiving objectivity as a function (...)
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  39. Philosophische Schriften mit einem Kommentar von H. E. Schröder, in : Ludwig Klages sämtliche Werke.Ludwig Klages, E. Frauchiger, G. Funke, K. J. Groffmann, R. Heisse & H. E. Schröder - 1976 - Tijdschrift Voor Filosofie 38 (2):319-320.
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  40.  11
    Autobiographical Writings. Henry E. Sigerist, Nora Sigerist BeesonA Bibliography of the Writings of Henry E. Sigerist. Genevieve Miller. [REVIEW]M. D. Grmek - 1968 - Isis 59 (4):463-464.
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  41.  1
    Civilization and Disease. Henry E. Sigerist.Iago Galdston - 1944 - Isis 35 (3):220-220.
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  42.  4
    History of Science Society Reports for 1935.Frederick E. Brasch, Henry E. Sigerist & Lao G. Simons - 1936 - Isis 25 (2):614-619.
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  43.  62
    Berkeley and the Tattletale’s Paradox.H. E. Baber - 1989 - Idealistic Studies 19 (1):79-82.
    A certain familiar but “deep” joke, which might be called “The Tattletale’s Paradox,” embodies a logical confusion that figures crucially in some discussions of substantive philosophical issues. “I can’t tell you the secret,” it runs, “because if I did it wouldn’t be a secret.” It is easy enough to detect the trick involved here: to tell a secret is not to make known a piece of information that is a secret at the time that it is revealed, but rather to (...)
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  44.  9
    Do Lessons in Nature Boost Subsequent Classroom Engagement? Refueling Students in Flight.Ming Kuo, Matthew H. E. M. Browning & Milbert L. Penner - 2018 - Frontiers in Psychology 8.
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  45.  17
    The Language of Art and Art Criticism: Analytic Questions in Aesthetics.H. E. Matthews - 1966 - Philosophical Quarterly 16 (65):422.
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  46.  18
    Kant Und Euler.H. E. Timerding - 1919 - Kant-Studien 23 (1-3):18-64.
  47.  12
    Grammatik der Attischen Inschriften.E. L. H. & K. Meisterhans - 1887 - Journal of Hellenic Studies 8:299.
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  48.  12
    Review: H. E. Rose, Subrecursion. Functions and Hierarchies. [REVIEW]H. Schwichtenberg - 1987 - Journal of Symbolic Logic 52 (2):563-565.
  49.  6
    Rose H. E.. Subrecursion. Functions and Hierarchies. Oxford Logic Guides, No. 9. Clarendon Press, Oxford University Press, Oxford and New York 1984, Xiii + 191 Pp. [REVIEW]H. Schwichtenberg - 1987 - Journal of Symbolic Logic 52 (2):563-565.
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  50.  18
    The Right to Choose: Why Governments Should Compel the Tobacco Industry to Disclose Their Ingredients.H. E. May & J. S. Wigand - 2005 - Essays in Philosophy 6 (2):11.
    Pursuant to the Doctrine of Consumer Sovereignty, we believe that tobacco companies should be compelled to disclose their ingredients so that the public health community can make more informed recommendations in order to protect consumer autonomy and sovereignty. However, a recent decision by the First Circuit precludes such a disclosure since it would be unduly burdensome to the industry, while granting only minimal gains to the public. We argue that many of the Court’s key claims rest on a misunderstanding of (...)
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