Results for 'Holley S. Hodgins'

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  1. Attentional Processes and Meditation.Holley S. Hodgins & Kathryn C. Adair - 2010 - Consciousness and Cognition 19 (4):872--878.
    Visual attentional processing was examined in adult meditators and non-meditators on behavioral measures of change blindness, concentration, perspective-shifting, selective attention, and sustained inattentional blindness. Results showed that meditators noticed more changes in flickering scenes and noticed them more quickly, counted more accurately in a challenging concentration task, identified a greater number of alternative perspectives in multiple perspectives images, and showed less interference from invalid cues in a visual selective attention task, but did not differ on a measure of sustained inattentional (...)
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  2.  64
    The Integrating Self and Conscious Experience.Holley S. Hodgins & C. Raymond Knee - 2002 - In Edward L. Deci & Richard M. Ryan (eds.), Handbook of Self-Determination Research. University of Rochester Press. pp. 87-100.
  3.  19
    Wittgenstein: An Introduction.L. F. S., Joachim Schulte, W. H. Brenner & J. F. Holley - 1996 - Philosophical Quarterly 46 (183):281.
    Joachim Schulte’s introduction provides a distinctive and masterful account of the full range of Wittgenstein’s thought. It is concise but not compressed, substantive but not overloaded with developmental or technical detail, informed by the latest scholarship but not pedantic. Beginners will find it accessible and seasoned students of Wittgenstein will appreciate it for the illuminating overview it provides.
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  4.  13
    Rousseau on Refined Epicureanism and the Problem of Modern Liberty.Jared Holley - 2018 - European Journal of Political Theory 17 (4):411-431.
    This article argues that in order to understand the form of modern political freedom envisioned by Rousseau, we have to understand his theory of taste as refined Epicureanism. Rousseau saw the division of labour and corrupt taste as the greatest threats to modern freedom. He identified their cause in the spread of vulgar Epicureanism – the frenzied pursuit of money, vanity and sexual gratification. In its place, he advocated what he called ‘the Epicureanism of reason’, or refined Epicureanism. Materially grounded (...)
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  5.  14
    The Poison and the Spider's Web: Diderot and Eighteenth-Century French Epicureanism.Jared Holley - 2015 - History of European Ideas 41 (8):1107-1124.
    SUMMARYThis article argues that the term ‘Epicurean’ had multiple meanings in the moral and political thought of the eighteenth century. Concentrating on the reception of Epicureanism in France, it shows that some critics focused on Epicurus’ hedonistic moral psychology and labelled Epicurean those thinkers who denied natural sociability; for others, who instead focused on Epicurus’ materialist natural philosophy, to label a thinker an Epicurean was to label them an atheist. This polyvalence is presented as a salutary caution against essentialising claims (...)
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  6. Treating God's Existence as an Explanatory Hypothesis.David M. Holley - 2010 - American Philosophical Quarterly 47 (4):377-388.
    When theists and atheists argue about the existence of God, the dispute is most often framed by a shared assumption: that the appropriate way to consider God's existence is to think of it as a hypothesis posited to explain observational data. Theists argue that such a hypothesis provides the best explanation for agreed-upon facts, while atheists argue that no such explanation is needed or that theistic explanation is incoherent. This way of structuring discussion of God's existence interprets the question as (...)
     
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  7.  28
    Alternative Approaches to Applied Ethics: A Response to Carson’s Critique.David M. Holley - 2002 - Business Ethics Quarterly 12 (1):73-82.
    Tom Carson’s recent paper on “Deception and Withholding Information in Sales” contains a critique of my contribution to sales ethics. In this response I outline the approach I develop in two earlier papers and address the four criticisms Carson makes. These criticisms are largely based on a misunderstanding of my position. I suggest that our fundamentally different approaches to applied ethics may lie at the root of Carson’s misunderstanding. Carson uses what I call a theory-application model in which the search (...)
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  8. Religious Disagreements and Epistemic Rationality.David M. Holley - 2013 - International Journal for Philosophy of Religion 74 (1):33-48.
    Richard Feldman has argued that in cases of religious disagreement between epistemic peers who have shared all relevant evidence, epistemic rationality requires suspense of judgment. I argue that Feldman’s postulation of completely shared evidence is unrealistic for the kinds of disputes he is considering, since different starting points will typically produce different assessments of what the evidence is and how it should be weighed. Feldman argues that there cannot be equally reasonable starting points, but his extension of the postulate of (...)
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  9.  26
    Should Believers Be Interested in Arguments for God's Existence?David M. Holley - 1983 - American Philosophical Quarterly 20 (4):383 - 389.
  10.  43
    Sidgwick's Problem.David M. Holley - 2002 - Ethical Theory and Moral Practice 5 (1):45-65.
    Henry Sidgwick regarded his failure to reconcile the claims of rational egoism with those of utilitarianism to reveal a fundamental contradiction within practical reason. However, the conflict that concerns him arises only in relation to a particular kind of agent. While Sidgwick construes his version of the problem to be a systematic formulation of a conflict that arises within the practical reasoning of ordinary people, it is actually an example of a worst-case scenario that reflects the common philosophical tendency to (...)
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  11.  59
    How Can a Believer Doubt That God Exists?David M. Holley - 2011 - Philosophical Quarterly 61 (245):746-761.
    How can someone confidently believe that God exists, but also have moments of serious doubt about whether the belief is true? A religiously significant belief that God exists is a by-product of adopting a perceptual framing narrative which presupposes God's existence. Using such a narrative is a type of skilled performance that results in an awareness of theistic significance which may at times be disrupted. At such times, doubts may arise about theistic meanings, which can exist in tension with confidence (...)
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  12.  26
    The Role of Anthropomorphism in Hume's Critique of Theism.David M. Holley - 2002 - International Journal for Philosophy of Religion 51 (2):83-99.
  13. Outsiders Looking in or Insiders Looking Out? Widening Participation in a Post-1992 University.S. Sinfield, T. Burns & D. Holley - 2004 - In Jerome Satterthwaite, Elizabeth Atkinson & Wendy Martin (eds.), The Disciplining of Education: New Languages of Power and Resistance. Trentham Books.
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  14.  17
    Voluntary Death, Property Rights, and the Gift of Life.David M. Holley - 1989 - Journal of Religious Ethics 17 (1):103 - 121.
    Claims that life is God's property or that life is God's gift have been prominent among reasons for rejecting the choice of death as morally legitimate. This essay examines the worth of arguments based upon such claims, considering what assumptions these arguments would require and what implications an approach based on them might have for particular types of cases. The essay concludes with a reflection on the role of significant metaphors in moral judgment.
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  15.  5
    Rousseau’s Reception as an Epicurean: From Atheism to Aesthetics.Jared Holley - 2019 - History of European Ideas 45 (4):553-571.
    ABSTRACTWhat did Rousseau's readers mean when they called him an ‘Epicurean’? A seemingly simple question with complex implications. This article attempts to answer it by reconstructing Rousseau's contemporary reception as an Epicurean thinker. First, it surveys the earliest and most widely read critics of the second Discourse: Prussian Astronomer Royal Jean de Castillon, Jesuit priest Louis Bertrand Castel, and Hanoverian biblical scholar Hermann Samuel Reimarus. These readers branded Rousseau an Epicurean primarily to highlight his atheism, his anti-providential and materialist natural (...)
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  16.  39
    Everyone's Doing It: Common Practice and Moral Judgment. [REVIEW]David M. Holley - 1997 - Journal of Value Inquiry 31 (3):369-380.
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  17. Meaning and Mystery: What It Means to Believe in God.David M. Holley - 2009 - Wiley-Blackwell.
    _Meaning and Mystery_ offers a challenge to the way Philosophy has traditionally approached the issue of belief in God as a theoretical problem, proposing instead a form of reflection more appropriate to the practical nature of the issue. Makes use of abundant illustrative material, from both literature, such as _Les Misérables_, Edwin Abott’s _Flatland_, Yann Martel’s _Life of Pi_ and Leo Tolstoy’s _A Confession_, and popular culture, such as advertisements, the television series _Joan of Arcadia_ and the film _Stranger Than (...)
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  18. Meaning and Mystery: What It Means to Believe in God.David M. Holley - 2011 - Wiley-Blackwell.
    _Meaning and Mystery_ offers a challenge to the way Philosophy has traditionally approached the issue of belief in God as a theoretical problem, proposing instead a form of reflection more appropriate to the practical nature of the issue. Makes use of abundant illustrative material, from both literature, such as _Les Misérables_, Edwin Abott’s _Flatland_, Yann Martel’s _Life of Pi_ and Leo Tolstoy’s _A Confession_, and popular culture, such as advertisements, the television series _Joan of Arcadia_ and the film _Stranger Than (...)
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  19.  38
    Meaning and Mystery: What It Means to Believe in God.David M. Holley - 2009 - Wiley-Blackwell.
    _Meaning and Mystery_ offers a challenge to the way Philosophy has traditionally approached the issue of belief in God as a theoretical problem, proposing instead a form of reflection more appropriate to the practical nature of the issue. Makes use of abundant illustrative material, from both literature, such as _Les Misérables_, Edwin Abott’s _Flatland_, Yann Martel’s _Life of Pi_ and Leo Tolstoy’s _A Confession_, and popular culture, such as advertisements, the television series _Joan of Arcadia_ and the film _Stranger Than (...)
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  20.  16
    Creation-Science and Jack Hodgins's The Invention of the World.Geert Lernout - 1986 - Revue Belge de Philologie Et D’Histoire 64 (3):532-538.
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  21.  36
    Practical Considerations and Evidence in James's Permission to Believe.David M. Holley - 2015 - Religious Studies 51 (1):21-39.
  22.  16
    Theory, Practice, and Modernity: Leo Strauss on Rousseau’s Epicureanism.Jared Holley - 2017 - Journal of the History of Ideas 78 (4):621-644.
  23.  16
    Inside Pasteur’s Quadrant: Knowledge Production in a Profession.William G. Tierney & Karri A. Holley - 2008 - Educational Studies 34 (4):289-297.
    In this paper, we examine the current state of educational research through the framework of “use‐inspired” knowledge. Previous discussions regarding the nature of educational research have disproportionately focused on the soft/applied nature of knowledge in the discipline or a need for methodological priority. After acknowledging these arguments, we consider the role of education as a professional discipline in American colleges and universities, and explore the inherent relationship between researchers and practitioners. Use‐inspired knowledge prioritises practice, encourages translational research, fosters interdisciplinarity and (...)
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  24.  22
    Using Self-Interest to Teach Ethics.David M. Holley - 2001 - Teaching Philosophy 24 (3):219-232.
    When questioned about what ought to be done in a particular scenario, students often ignore moral considerations and appeal to what is in an individual’s self-interest. This paper shows how an instructor can use a student’s habitual inclination to think in a self-interested fashion to guide them into thinking about moral considerations. Rather than drawing a sharp distinction between self-interested thinking and moral considerations, a more plausible account contends that self-interested thinking does not function independently of moral considerations. That is, (...)
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  25.  5
    Agonistic Postures in the Rat: Reliability of Human Observations.D. A. Powell, J. R. Holley & S. L. Buchanan - 1976 - Bulletin of the Psychonomic Society 7 (4):409-412.
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  26. Wittgenstein: An Introduction.William H. Brenner & John F. Holley (eds.) - 1992 - State University of New York Press.
    Joachim Schulte’s introduction provides a distinctive and masterful account of the full range of Wittgenstein’s thought. It is concise but not compressed, substantive but not overloaded with developmental or technical detail, informed by the latest scholarship but not pedantic. Beginners will find it accessible and seasoned students of Wittgenstein will appreciate it for the illuminating overview it provides.
     
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  27.  10
    Women and HumorRedressing the Balance: American Women's Literary Humor From Colonial Times to the 1980sLast Laughs: Perspectives on Women and ComedyIrony/Humor: Critical ParadigmsA Very Serious Thing: Women's Humor and American CultureWomen Vernacular Humorists in Nineteenth-Century America: Ann Stephens, Frances Whitcher, and Marietta Holley.Eileen Gillooly, Nancy Walker, Zita Dresner, Regina Barreca, Candace Lang & Linda A. Morris - 1991 - Feminist Studies 17 (3):472.
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  28.  20
    Is the Current Practice of Psychotherapy Morally Permissible?Jason A. Beyer - 2001 - International Journal of Applied Philosophy 15 (1):85-105.
    This essay aims to morally evaluate psychotherapy as it is currently practiced through the lens of sales/exchange ethics. The main focus of the essay is on psychotherapists’ claims to special expertise at diagnosing and treating mental illness. I review the research evidence relevant to these claims and conclude that these claims are not supported by the available evidence. Psychotherapists do not appear to be any better than actuarial tests at diagnosing mental illnesses, and meta-analyses of psychotherapy outcome studies casts serious (...)
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  29. Tolstoy and the Critics Literature and Aesthetics [by] Holley Gene Duffield [and] Manuel Bilsky. --.Holley Gene Duffield & Manuel Bilsky - 1965 - Scott, Foresman.
     
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  30.  10
    " We Are a Business, Not a Social Service Agency." Barriers to Widening Access for Low-Income Shoppers in Alternative Food Market Spaces.Kelly J. Hodgins & Evan D. G. Fraser - 2018 - Agriculture and Human Values 35 (1):149-162.
    Alternative food networks are emerging in opposition to industrial food systems, but are criticized as being exclusive, since customers’ ability to patronize these market spaces is premised upon their ability to pay higher prices for what are considered the healthiest, freshest foods. In response, there is growing interest in widening the demographic profile given access to these alternative foods. This research asks: what barriers do alternative food businesses face in providing access and inclusion for low income consumers? Surveys and interviews (...)
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  31.  95
    Anarchism and the Beats.Ed D’Angelo - 2012 - In Sharin Elkholy (ed.), The Philosophy of the Beats. The University Press of Kentucky. pp. 227-242.
    The paper charts both the interpersonal connections between historical anarchist figures and the beat poets as well as the philosophical similarities between them. Almost all the beat poets were anarchists, though their politics was secondary to their attempts to transform consciousness. Among the anarchists, the romantic socialist Gustav Landauer, who was especially popular in post-war American anarchist circles, came closest to the political perspective of the beat poets. Like the beats, Landauer was a poet, a pacifist, an anarchist, a communitarian, (...)
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  32. Information Disclosure in Sales.David M. Holley - 1998 - Journal of Business Ethics 17 (6):631-641.
    Moral intuitions vary with regard to how much information a salesperson needs to disclose to a potential buyer. Through an analysis of the social role of salesperson and ethical argument, it is established that there is a general obligation to disclose what a buyer would need to make a reasonable judgment about whether to purchase the product. This rule is interpreted and shown to be superior to alternatives when appropriately qualified.
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  33.  35
    Determinants of Coital Frequency Among Married Women in Central African Republic: The Role of Female Genital Cutting.Holley Stewart, Linda Morison & Richard White - 2002 - Journal of Biosocial Science 34 (4):525-539.
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  34.  44
    A Moral Evaluation of Sales Practices.David M. Holley - 1986 - Business and Professional Ethics Journal 5 (1):3-21.
  35.  5
    Confident Religious Faith and Intellectual Virtue.David M. Holley - 2017 - International Philosophical Quarterly 57 (2):211-226.
    Religious communities that speak of faith typically affirm the ideal of a highly confident faith. If we understand confidence in terms of the quality of assent to faith-claims, however, it is difficult to reconcile a high degree of confidence with intellectual virtue. As an alternative, I propose to construe confident faith as a kind of trusting perception. The sort of confidence that I envision here makes sense as a religious ideal. In addition it leaves room for the recognition of epistemic (...)
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  36.  26
    Artificial Agents in Social Cognitive Sciences.Thierry Chaminade & Jessica K. Hodgins - 2006 - Interaction Studies. Social Behaviour and Communication in Biological and Artificial Systemsinteraction Studies / Social Behaviour and Communication in Biological and Artificial Systemsinteraction Studies 7 (3):347-353.
  37.  11
    The Ethics of Scholarly Research and the Internet: Issues of Publication, Privacy, and the Right to Speak.Robert Holley - 2006 - Journal of Information Ethics 15 (1):27-34.
  38.  15
    Eighteenth-Century Epicureanism and Rousseau on Liberty.Jared Holley - 2011 - History of European Ideas 37 (1):81-84.
  39.  38
    Self-Interest and Integrity.David M. Holley - 2002 - International Philosophical Quarterly 42 (1):5-22.
    Philosophical discussions of the conflict between morality and self-interest typically proceed on the assumption that we have a relatively unproblematic understanding of self-interest. That assumption can be challenged by asking how to relate acts of self-interest and acts of integrity. I argue that when we are talking about motivations, it is better to keep the motivation of self-interest distinct from the motivation of integrity. But the term “self-interest” can also be used to refer to an end, and acts of integrity (...)
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  40.  32
    Breaking the Rules When Others Do.David M. Holley - 1997 - Journal of Applied Philosophy 14 (2):159–168.
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  41.  3
    The Floating Chest.N. M. Holley - 1949 - Journal of Hellenic Studies 69:39-47.
  42.  52
    Humble Confessionalism.David Holley - 2018 - European Journal for Philosophy of Religion 10 (1):141-161.
    : Much of the appeal of religious pluralism for those who take religious truth claims seriously arises from the sense that confessionalist alternatives to pluralism that affirm the truth of one particular religion are unacceptable. Pluralists try to foster this sense by portraying confessionalist views as implausible for one who is fully informed about the facts of religious diversity. However, when pluralists attempt to rule out confessionalism, they tend to characterize it in ways that overlook the possibility of what I (...)
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  43. Religious Education and Religious Understanding: An Introduction to the Philosophy of Religious Education.Raymond Holley - 1978 - Routledge and Kegan Paul.
     
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  44.  38
    The Influence of Abusive Supervision and Job Embeddedness on Citizenship and Deviance.James B. Avey, Keke Wu & Erica Holley - 2015 - Journal of Business Ethics 129 (3):721-731.
    This paper draws from the turnover and emotions literatures to explore how job embeddedness, in the context of abusive supervision, can impact job frustration, citizenship withdrawal, and employee deviance. Results indicate that employees with abusive supervisors were more likely to be frustrated with their jobs and engage in more deviance behaviors. And yet, the relationship between abusive supervision and job frustration was moderated by job embeddedness such that the relationship was weaker and negative for those higher in job embeddedness and (...)
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  45.  12
    Argument and Rhetoric in Philosophy.David M. Holley - 1982 - Philosophy Today 26 (3):272-281.
    Although philosophic tradition has often drawn a sharp contrast between philosophy and rhetoric, Philosophical argument exhibits a rhetorical dimension. Attempts to eliminate the rhetorical aspect have been unsuccessful. Nevertheless, The nature of philosophy requires the philosopher to seek to transcend particular rhetorical contexts by imagining the possibility of challenging what is not in fact challenged.
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  46.  5
    Context and the Analytic.Frank K. Holley - 1959 - Educational Theory 9 (3):165-192.
  47.  17
    Disengaged Reason and Belief in God.David M. Holley - 2002 - Faith and Philosophy 19 (3):317-330.
  48.  13
    Rhetorical Duties of the Physician.David M. Holley - 1987 - International Journal of Applied Philosophy 3 (4):37-43.
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  49.  2
    Resources & Reviews.Rose Holley - 2010 - Ethos: Social Education Victoria 18 (4):41.
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  50. Alexander Holley and the Makers of SteelJeanne McHugh.Charles K. Hyde - 1981 - Isis 72 (3):509-511.
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