Results for 'J��r��my Cast��ra'

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  1.  1
    The Contents of the Cave.J. R. S. Wilson - 1976 - Canadian Journal of Philosophy, Supplementary Volume 2:117-127.
    ‘The similes of the Sun, Line, and Cave in the Republic remain a reproach to Platonic scholarship because there is no agreement about them, though they are meant to illustrate.’ So wrote A.S. Ferguson in 1934, and so he could write to-day. Four decades have produced at least twenty more substantial contributions to the debate, but no agreement. I shall not attempt to arbitrate between existing interpretations, nor shall I offer an account of the ‘simile of light’ as a whole. (...)
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  2.  41
    Towards a Theory of Taxation*: J. R. LUCAS.J. R. Lucas - 1984 - Social Philosophy and Policy 2 (1):161-173.
    “Towards a Theory of Taxation” is a proper theme for an Englishman to take when giving a paper in America. After all it was from the absence of such a theory that the United States derived its existence. The Colonists felt strongly that there should be no taxation without representation, and George III was unable to explain to them convincingly why they should contribute to the cost of their defense. Since that time, understanding has not advanced much. In Britain we (...)
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  3.  1
    Social Contracts and Economic Markets.J. R. Blau - 1993 - Springer.
    The thesis of this book is that people enter into social contracts because they are different from one another and have incentives to cooperate. In economic life, people have identical interests—namely, their own se- interests—so they have an incentive to compete. The social worlds that we create, or map, and those that are already mapped for us are increasingly complex, and thus the tracking of rationality is not so straightforward, although it is everywhere evident. In a sense, this book grew (...)
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  4.  15
    Marrying My Bitch: J. R. Ackerley's Pack Sexualities.Susan McHugh - 2000 - Critical Inquiry 27 (1):21-41.
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  5. Collected Papers III: Studies in Phenomenological Philosophy. [REVIEW]J. R. J. - 1967 - Review of Metaphysics 20 (3):548-548.
    This third and final volume of the collected papers of the late Alfred Schutz contains for the most part the author's evaluation of later Husserlian thought. As in the first and second volumes, Schutz attempts to show the relevance of phenomenology to social experiences. All the papers in this volume were originally published between 1953-1958, except that in which Schutz compares James' "stream of thought" with Husserl's "stream of consciousness." The sequence of papers that follow the James article is: "Husserl's (...)
     
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  6. Philosophy: Volume Three. [REVIEW]R. J. - 1972 - Review of Metaphysics 25 (3):557-558.
    Volume three of Jaspers' Philosophy, which first appeared in German in 1932, contains his treatise on metaphysics with almost exclusive reference to the category of transcendence. In Jaspers' thought freedom aims at unconditional validity, and the realization of unconditionality can occur only in relation to transcendence. The appearance of transcendence is a phenomenon of historicity. Jaspers elaborates the meaning of transcendence in terms of formal transcending, existential relations to transcendence and in the reading of ciphers of transcendence. Formal transcending is (...)
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  7.  11
    Four Ways to Another Religion's Ultimate.J. R. Hustwit - 2018 - Open Theology 4:496-505.
    The prospect of recognizing the ultimate is a matter of interpretation. As such, hermeneutics is used as a framework for describing the interactions of self, language, and the other (whether culturally other or ultimately other). Questioning whether religious ultimacy can be recognized across religious boundaries is based on a mistaken assumption that differences between religions are qualitatively different than differences within a religion. Hermeneutically speaking, intra-communal difference and inter-communal difference are of the same kind. If humans can negotiate the former, (...)
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  8. .J. R. Lucas - unknown
    There was once a leak from Hebdomadal Council. The Assessor told her husband, who told my wife, who told me that Monday afternoon had been spent discussing what Lucas would say if various courses of action were adopted, leading to the conclusion that it would be best to do nothing. I was flattered, but a bit surprised. The tide of philosophical scepticism had ebbed, and it was generally allowed that a reasonable way of discovering what someone would say was to (...)
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  9. Fellow of Merton College.J. R. Lucas - unknown
    It is meet and right that pride and humility should be the two human characteristics on which University sermons have to be preached. Left to myself, although I might have picked on my modesty as something I should share with you, I should have given the preeminence to other among my sins than pride. My greed, my sloth, my avarice or, in this salacious age my lust, are subjects on which I could tell you much that might interest you. Pride (...)
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  10. Restoration of Man: A Lecture given in Durham on Thursday October 22nd, 1992.J. R. Lucas - unknown
    In Epiphany Term, 1942, C.S. Lewis delivered the Riddell Memorial Lectures in the Physics Lecture Theatre, King's College, Newcastle, which was then a constituent college of the University of Durham. The Riddell Memorial Lectures were founded in 1928 in memory of Sir John Buchanan Riddell of Hepple, onetime High Sheriff of Northumberland, who had died in 1924. His son, Sir Walter, was, like his father, a devout Christian, active throughout his life in public affairs. He was Fellow, and subsequently Principal, (...)
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  11. Fellow of Merton College, Oxford.J. R. Lucas - unknown
    I must start with an apologia. My original paper, ``Minds, Machines and Gödel'', was written in the wake of Turing's 1950 paper in Mind, and was intended to show that minds were not Turing machines. Why, then, didn't I couch the argument in terms of Turing's theorem, which is easyish to prove and applies directly to Turing machines, instead of Gödel's theorem, which is horrendously difficult to prove, and doesn't so naturally or obviously apply to machines? The reason was that (...)
     
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  12. Charles dodgson.J. R. Lucas - manuscript
    When Charles Dodgson died in 1898, my father succeeded to his rooms, which had been cleared, rather rapidly, by the College. Among the items that had been disposed of were some tiles which had surrounded the fireplace, and which were evidently the inspiration for "The Hunting of the Snark". My father bought them back from a second-hand shop, and they have been in Christ Church ever since.
     
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  13. Methodological individualism.J. R. Lucas - manuscript
    A section I had written for my Principles of Politics, but decided not to use. I recently dug it out for an American friend. I publish it here, in case it is of use to anyone else.
     
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  14. Exploiting the young.J. R. Lucas - manuscript
    We were discussing the retirement age. Many of my colleagues said that of course existing interests must be preserved, but they had noticed that some of their colleagues had been past their prime by the time they reached 67, and that it would be a good thing if in future dons were retired at 65. I agreed, but pointed out that the argument went further. Quite a few of us were already deteriorating before they were 65. Nor was it clear (...)
     
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  15. Under the grill.J. R. Lucas - manuscript
    viva was unmistakable; I had sat in when a friend was being done, to spot the form; it was the same room, which I had not been into since my own viva in Greats many years ago, the same table, the lonely candidate on one side, the sombre Inquisitors on the other, courteous, considerate, anxious that the candidate should acquit himself well, but sure to notice every fallacy or error. Others, too, had sensed the likeness. ``Yes, I think the candidate (...)
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  16. The Nature of Things.J. R. Lucas - unknown
    It would be improper for a President to play safe. After two years of curbing my tongue and not making all sorts of observations that have sprung to my mind, in order to let you have an opportunity of having your say, I am now off the leash. And whereas mostly in academic life it is appropriate to adopt a prudential strategy, and not say anything that might be wrong, I owe it to you on this occasion to play a (...)
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  17. Summary of memorandum submitted to Royal commission on reform of the lords.J. R. Lucas - manuscript
    The first task of the Royal Commission, in my view, is to decide what functions the House of Lords should perform. That will determine what powers it ought to have and how it should be constituted.
     
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  18. The Lay-out of Arguments.J. R. Lucas - unknown
    Arguments have been much misunderstood. Not only has it been assumed that they must be deductive, but it has been assumed also that, although often expressed in loose and elliptical form, they must be capable, if they are valid at all, of being expressed with absolute precision, as a set of necessary and sufficient conditions for the action in question to be appropriate. Mathematical arguments are capable of being stated precisely, and it has long been a reproach to workers in (...)
     
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  19.  6
    (Re)making sex: A praxiography of the gender clinic.J. R. Latham - 2017 - Feminist Theory 18 (2):177-204.
    This article traces the multiple enactments of sex in clinical practices of transgender medicine to argue against the presumed singularity of ‘transexuality’. Using autoethnography to analyse my own experience as a trans patient, I describe my clinical encounters with doctors, psychiatrists and surgeons in order to theorise sex as multiple. Following recent developments in science and technology studies that advance the work of Judith Butler on sex as performatively reproduced, I use a praxiographic approach to argue that treatment practices produce (...)
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  20. Memorandum submitted to Franks commission.J. R. Lucas - manuscript
    I am a tutor, aged 35, who was brought up in Durham, and who have been since graduating, at Cambridge, Princeton and Leeds. I want to explain why I think Oxford and Cambridge to be, in spite of many defects, the best universities in the world, and why I brush off all tentative approaches from other places in the U. K. and North America. I believe my views are shared by a large number of other tutors, who are less able (...)
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  21.  42
    Satan Stultified.J. R. Lucas - 1968 - The Monist 52 (1):145-158.
    The application of Gödel’s theorem to the problem of minds and machines is difficult. Paul Benacerraf makes the entirely valid ‘Duhemian’ point that the argument is not, and cannot be, a purely mathematical one, but needs some philosophical premisses to be able to yield any philosophical conclusions. Moreover, the philosophical premisses are of very different kinds. Some are concerned with what is essential to being a machine—these are typically intricate, but definite, easily formalised by the mathematician, but unintelligible to the (...)
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  22.  50
    Requiem for the identity theory.J. R. Smythies - 1994 - Inquiry: An Interdisciplinary Journal of Philosophy 37 (3):311-29.
    This paper examines the impact that recent advances in clinical neurology, introspectionist psychology and neuroscience have upon the philosophical psycho?neural Identity Theory. Topics covered include (i) the nature and properties of phenomenal consciousness based on a study of the ?basic? visual field, i.e. that obtained in the complete dark, the Ganzfeld, and during recovery from occipital lobe injuries; (ii) the nature of the ?body?image? of neurology and its relation to the physical body; (iii) Descartes? error in choosing extension in space (...)
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  23.  12
    Satan Stultified.J. R. Lucas - 1968 - The Monist 52 (1):145-158.
    The application of Gödel’s theorem to the problem of minds and machines is difficult. Paul Benacerraf makes the entirely valid ‘Duhemian’ point that the argument is not, and cannot be, a purely mathematical one, but needs some philosophical premisses to be able to yield any philosophical conclusions. Moreover, the philosophical premisses are of very different kinds. Some are concerned with what is essential to being a machine—these are typically intricate, but definite, easily formalised by the mathematician, but unintelligible to the (...)
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  24.  63
    On not worshipping facts.J. R. Lucas - 1958 - Philosophical Quarterly 8 (31):144-156.
    My sights in this paper are trained on facts. Most people think that they know what facts are; that while their friends often, and themselves occasionally, are ignorant of the facts, at least they know what sort of things facts are---they can recognise a fact when they see it. Facts, in the popular philosophy of today, are good, simple souls; there is no guile in them, nor any room for subjective bias, and once we have made ourselves acquainted with them, (...)
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  25.  27
    NICE, the draft fertility guideline and dodging the big question.J. R. McMillan - 2003 - Journal of Medical Ethics 29 (6):313-314.
    NICE, the draft fertility guideline and dodging the big question: should fertility treatment be provided by the NHS?In August of this year the National Institute for Clinical Excellence made its draft guideline on fertility treatment available for consultation.1 As has been widely reported in the media the draft guideline recommends that the National Health Service should provide publicly funded fertility treatment in a consistent way across England and Wales. The guideline recommends that three cycles of IVF should be available when (...)
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  26.  11
    Vive la Différence.J. R. Lucas - 1978 - Philosophy 53 (205):363-.
    Some of my best friends are women, but I would not want my sister to marry one of them. Modern-minded persons criticize me for manifesting such out-dated prejudices, and would like to send me to Coventry for a compulsory course of reindoctrination. They may be right. It could conceivably be the case that in due course the Sex Discrimination Act will be tightened up, even to the extent of our recognizing that there are no ‘good reasons why the State should (...)
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  27.  3
    Grace: The Logogenesis of Freedom.J. R. Martin - 1999 - Discourse Studies 1 (1):29-56.
    In this article I consider a two-page autobiographical recount which appears at the end of Nelson Mandela's book Long Walk to Freedom as a summary of his life and what he has learned from it. My aim is to illustrate the role of a detailed analysis of single texts in the field of discourse analysis, as opposed to studies of selected variables across a corpus of texts. The analysis is conducted within the general theoretical framework of systemic functional linguistics, with (...)
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  28.  25
    Do Safety Failures Preclude Knowledge?J. R. Fett - 2018 - Principia: An International Journal of Epistemology 22 (2):301-319.
    The safety condition on knowledge, in the spirit of anti-luck epistemology, has become one of the most popular approaches to the Gettier problem. In the first part of this essay, I intend to show one of the reasons the anti-luck epistemologist presents for thinking that the safety theory, and not the sensitivity theory, offers the proper anti-luck condition on knowledge. In the second part of this essay, I intend to show that the anti-luck epistemologist does not succeed, because the safety (...)
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  29.  40
    Against Equality Again.J. R. Lucas - 1977 - Philosophy 52 (201):255-280.
    Equality in the present age has become an idol, in much the same way as property was in the age of Locke. Many people worship it, and think that it provides the key to the proper understanding of politics, and that on it alone can a genuinely just society be reconstructed. This is a mistake. Although, like property, it is a useful concept, and although, like property, there are occasions when we want to have it in practice, it is not (...)
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  30.  33
    Our knowledge of other persons.J. R. Jones - 1950 - Philosophy 25 (April):134-148.
    It seems to me certain that the perception of foreign bodies of a certain sort, although a necessary, is not the only, part of the basis of our belief in other persons. The greatest disagreement with this view that I know of has been expressed by Professor Aaron in a paper published in Philosophy , XIX, 72. He claims that, since one does not really know “what it means to be a mind in one's own case,” the question whether we (...)
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  31.  10
    My life.R. J. Hollingdale & F. W. Nietzsche - 1992 - Journal of Nietzsche Studies 3:5-9.
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  32.  14
    Crossed Fingers and Praying Hands: Remarks on Religious Belief and Superstition: R. J. RAY.R. J. Ray - 1990 - Religious Studies 26 (4):471-482.
    Picture the following scene. A minister takes communion to one of her elderly home-bound members. When she arrives she is met by her parishioner and two visiting friends. She invites both visitors to partake of communion with her and the parishioner. One woman happily agrees to do so. The other woman declines by giving a mini-sermon explaining that because she feels unworthy to partake of the Lord's Supper she would be guilty of sin if she did so. Furthermore, if she (...)
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  33.  27
    My Commonplace Book My Commonplace Book. By J. T. Hackett. Pp. xvii + 403. Fisher Unwin. 12s. 6d. net.R. B. Appleton - 1920 - The Classical Review 34 (5-6):111-112.
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  34.  8
    My Philosophy, representing my views on the many functions of the Ether of Space. by Sir Oliver Lodge, F.R.S. (London: Ernest Benn Ltd. 1933. Pp. 318. Price 21s.). [REVIEW]J. S. Mackenzie - 1933 - Philosophy 8 (32):487-.
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  35. BARBER, ALISON E., see Luce, RA BENJAMIN, JOHN D., see Orlitzky, M. CALTON, JERRY M.,“Dialogue and the Art of Thinking Together: A Pioneering Approach to Communicating in Business and in Life by William Isaacs”[Book review], 343. CALTON, JERRY M.,“Ties That Bind: A Social Contracts Approach to Business Ethics by. [REVIEW]Dawn R. Elm, Ellen J. Kennedy & Leigh Lawton - 2001 - Business and Society 40 (4):492-494.
     
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  36.  19
    God Is My Adventure.J. K. R. - 1936 - New Scholasticism 10 (3):306-306.
  37. Knocking at the open door: my years with J. Krishnamurti.R. E. Mark Lee - 2016 - Bloomington, IN: Balboa Press.
  38. ‘You make me wanna holler and throw up both my hands!’: campus culture, Black misandric microaggressions, and racial battle fatigue.Tommy J. Curry, William A. Smith & Walter R. Allen - 2016 - International Journal of Qualitative Studies in Education 9 (29):1189-1209.
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  39.  92
    Primates, hominids, and humans—from species specificity to human uniqueness? A response to Barbara J. King, Gregory R. Peterson, Wesley J. Wildman, and Nancy R. Howell. [REVIEW]J. Wentzel van Huyssteen - 2008 - Zygon 43 (2):505-525.
    In this response to essays by Barbara J. King, Gregory R. Peterson, Wesley J. Wildman, and Nancy R. Howell, I present arguments to counter some of the exciting and challenging questions from my colleagues. I take the opportunity to restate my argument for an interdisciplinary public theology, and by further developing the notion of transversality I argue for the specificity of the emerging theological dialogue with paleoanthropology and primatology. By arguing for a hermeneutics of the body, I respond to criticism (...)
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  40.  23
    Corporations and rights.Nicholas J. Caste - 1992 - Journal of Value Inquiry 26 (2):199-209.
    Corporations despite their status as legally fictitious persons are not such, and to confound them with real persons in even the minimal legal sense is to negate much of the force of the concept of rights when applied to the society. When corporations have rights individual rights become meaningless. While corporations may need some form of protection to make them financially feasible investments, they need not be given the full protection of rights which are assigned to the individual. A much (...)
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  41.  6
    The Wisdom of George Santayana: Atoms of Thought. [REVIEW]J. B. R. - 1966 - Review of Metaphysics 19 (4):825-825.
    A revised edition of a selection of paragraphs and sayings from the writings of Santayana. The present edition is brought up to date by including selections from Dominations and Powers and My Host the World. While the selections are too brief to reveal the structure and development of Santayana's thought, they wet one's intellectual appetite for a more serious study of Santayana's writings.—R. J. B.
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  42. If it weren't for bad luck, I wouldn't have no luck at all : blues and the human condition. Why can't we be satisfied? : blues is knowin' how to cope / Brian Domino ; Doubt and the human condition : nobody loves me but my momma- and she might be jivin' too / Jesse R. Steinberg ; Blues and emotional trauma : blues as musical therapy / Robert D. Stolorow and Benjamin A. Stolorow ; Suffering, spirituality, and sensuality : religion and the blues / Joseph J. Lynch ; Worrying the line : blues as story, song, and prayer. [REVIEW]Kimberly Connor - 2012 - In Jesse R. Steinberg & Abrol Fairweather (eds.), Blues -- Philosophy for Everyone: Thinking Deep About Feeling Low. Wiley-Blackwell.
  43.  29
    Is Plato's a Caste State, Based on Racial Differences?J. A. Faris - 1950 - Classical Quarterly 44 (1-2):38-.
    This is partly a verbal question, depending on the meaning of the word ‘caste’. I propose to assume that if we say that a State is a caste State we imply at least two things: that its members are divided into mutually exclusive endogamous classes, and that no one may be transferred from one class to another—unless possibly to a lower class. The State which Plato describes in the Republic satisfies the first of these conditions. Dr. Popper, who believes that (...)
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  44.  28
    Remarks on Price's "Comments".R. J. C. Burgener - 1959 - Review of Metaphysics 12 (4):649 - 653.
    As an immediate reply, meanwhile, I should like to make a remark or two about what is perhaps the central issue raised in the foregoing Comment. This is whether Price's dispositional reduction, or anyone's dispositional reduction can adequately render the act of thinking. Alternatively, the question could, I think, be stated in more presently-favoured language. One could ask whether statements about universals, thoughts, concepts, or ideas can be logically deduced from dispositional statements not containing these "mentalistic" terms. If one is (...)
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  45.  25
    An Inspective Theory of Thinking.R. J. C. Burgener - 1959 - Review of Metaphysics 13 (1):175 - 184.
    The traditional view was that a concept must be immediate if anything is, i.e., it must be something possessed directly by my mind. To deny this seems to be saying "I think but I don't have ideas." This is of course what the proponents of the linguistic philosophy are in effect saying, and perhaps for them it is all right. Professor Price has argued ingeniously against the whole linguistic position: against the possibility of a purely linguistic solution to the problem. (...)
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  46.  11
    Temperature-dependent thermal expansion of cast and hot-pressed LAST thermoelectric materials.F. Ren, B. D. Hall, E. D. Case, E. J. Timm, R. M. Trejo, R. A. Meisner & E. Lara-Curzio - 2009 - Philosophical Magazine 89 (18):1439-1455.
  47.  14
    Ethical and existential challenges associated with a cancer diagnosis.J. Pascal & R. Endacott - 2010 - Journal of Medical Ethics 36 (5):279-283.
    Background At the point of cancer diagnosis, practitioners may wrestle with ethical dilemmas associated with medico-legal implications of diagnosis, treatment options and disclosure to family members. The patient's perspective can take a different route, focusing on ethical and existential questions about the value and purpose of life, culminating in the question: how do I lead my life after diagnosis? Objective To explore the ethical and existential challenges associated with a cancer diagnosis from the perspective of cancer survivors. Design Qualitative design (...)
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  48.  5
    Saint Thomas and Platonism: A Study of the Plato and Platonici Texts in the Writings of Saint Thomas.R. J. Henle - 1970 - Springer.
    The present work is substantially a dissertation presented to the Faculty of the Graduate School of the University of Toronto. While aware of the numerous imperfections of the work I have decided, on the urging of many colleagues, to publish it at this time because of the current relevance of the subject-matter and especially of the collection of texts. I am happy to acknowledge my indebtedness to the faculty of the Pontifical Mediaeval Institute of Toronto and especially to the Reverend (...)
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  49.  18
    Pausanias and the Stymphalian Birds.R. J. Ling - 1973 - Classical Quarterly 23 (1):152-157.
    ‘In Stymphalos there is also an old sanctuary of Stymphalian Artemis. The image is of wood, mostly gilded. On the roof of the temple there are also representations of the Stymphalian birds. It was difficult to discern clearly whether they were made of wood or plaster, but my examination suggested that they were of wood rather than plaster.’Pausanias' reference to the Stymphalian birds of the temple at Stymphalos was taken by the German scholar, Bliimner, to indicate that stucco reliefs were (...)
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  50. R-Mingle is Nice, and so is Arnon Avron.J. Michael Dunn - 2021 - In Ofer Arieli & Anna Zamansky (eds.), Arnon Avron on Semantics and Proof Theory of Non-Classical Logics. Springer Verlag. pp. 141-165.
    Arnon Avron has written: “Dunn-McCall logic RM is by far the best understood and the most well-behaved in the family of logics developed by the school of Anderson and Belnap.” I agree. There is the famous saying: “Do not let the perfect become the enemy of the good.” I might say: “good enough.” In this spirit, I will examine the logic R-Mingle, exploring how it is only a “semi-relevant logic” but still a paraconsistent logic. I shall discuss the history of (...)
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