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  1.  61
    The Two Pragmatisms: From Peirce to Rorty.Howard Mounce - 1997 - Routledge.
    _The Two Pragmatisms - From Peirce to Rorty_ maps the main movements within the pragmatist tradition. Two distinct forms of pragmatism are identified, that of Peirce and that of the `second' pragmatism stemming from James' interpretation of Peirce and seen in the work of Dewey and above all Rorty. Both the influential work of Rorty and the way in which he has transformed contemporary philosophy's understanding of pragmatism are clearly explained. _The Two Pragmatisms - From Peirce to Rorty_ is essential (...)
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  2.  54
    Hume's Naturalism.Howard Mounce & H. O. Mounce - 1999 - Routledge.
    _Hume's Naturalism_ provides a clear and concise guide to the debates over whether Hume's empiricism or his 'naturalism' in the tradition of the Scottish 'Common Sense' school of philosophy gained his upper hand. This debate is central to any understanding of Hume's thought. H.O. Mounce presents a beautifully clear guide to Hume's most important works, _The Treatise on Human Nature_ and _Dialogues Concerning Natural Religion_. Accessible to anyone coming to Hume for the first time, _Hume's Naturalism_ affords a much needed (...)
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  3.  1
    The Two Pragmatisms: From Peirce to Rorty.Howard Mounce - 1997 - Routledge.
    _The Two Pragmatisms - From Peirce to Rorty_ maps the main movements within the pragmatist tradition. Two distinct forms of pragmatism are identified, that of Peirce and that of the `second' pragmatism stemming from James' interpretation of Peirce and seen in the work of Dewey and above all Rorty. Both the influential work of Rorty and the way in which he has transformed contemporary philosophy's understanding of pragmatism are clearly explained. _The Two Pragmatisms - From Peirce to Rorty_ is essential (...)
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  4.  43
    Winch and Anscombe on Ethics and Religion.Howard Mounce - 2011 - Philosophical Investigations 34 (3):241-248.
    The aim of this paper is to consider in detail a paper in which Peter Winch discusses the absolute nature of the moral ought. Anscombe had argued that the notion of an absolute ought presupposes the idea of divine law. Winch's aim is to show her mistaken. On his view, it is the idea of divine that depends on the notion of an absolute ought.It is argued that Winch is not successful in his criticism. Indeed, were we to accept his (...)
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  5. James C. Edwards, Ethics Without Philosophy: Wittgenstein and the Moral Life Reviewed By.Howard Mounce - 1984 - Philosophy in Review 4 (3):101-102.
     
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  6.  2
    Theory and Practice.Howard Mounce - 1976 - Journal of Philosophy of Education 10 (1):114–123.