Results for 'J. P. Forget'

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  1.  15
    Le Jeu du Monde. Par Kostas Axelos. Paris, Éditions de Minuit, Collection « Arguments », 1969.J. P. Forget - 1972 - Dialogue 11 (1):173-176.
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  2. L'art de comprendre. Écrits II. Herméneutique et champ de l'expérience humaine.H. Gadamer, P. Fruchon, I. Julien-Deygout, P. Forget, P. Frugon & J. Grondin - 1992 - Revue de Métaphysique et de Morale 97 (3):422-423.
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  3.  53
    Compromise: J. P. Day.J. P. Day - 1989 - Philosophy 64 (250):471-485.
    Human conflict and its resolution is obviously a subject of great practical importance. Equally obviously, it is a vast subject, ranging from total war at one end of the spectrum to negotiated settlement at its other end. The literature on the subject is correspondingly vast and, in recent times, technical, thanks to the valuable contributions made to it by game theorists, economists, and writers on industrial and international relations. In this essay, however, I shall discuss only one familiar form of (...)
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  4.  36
    Quasi-Boolean Algebras, Empirical Continuity and Three-Valued Logic J. P. Cleave in Bristol.J. P. Cleave - 1976 - Zeitschrift fur mathematische Logik und Grundlagen der Mathematik 22 (1):481-500.
  5.  28
    Quasi‐Boolean Algebras, Empirical Continuity and Three‐Valued Logic J. P. Cleave in Bristol (Great Britain).J. P. Cleave - 1976 - Mathematical Logic Quarterly 22 (1):481-500.
  6.  27
    Individual Liberty: J. P. Day.J. P. Day - 1983 - Royal Institute of Philosophy Supplement 15:17-29.
    The philosophical problems of liberty may be classified as those of definition, of justification and of distribution. They are so complex that there is a danger of being unable to see the wood for the trees. It may be helpful, therefore, to provide an aerial photograph of a large part of the wood, namely, the liberty of individual persons . But it is, of course, a photograph taken from an individual point of view, as Leibniz would have put it.
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  7.  56
    Philosophical Foundations for a Christian Worldview.J. P. Moreland & William Lane Craig - 2003 - Intervarsity Press.
    The authors of this lively and thorough introduction to philosophy from a Christian perspective introduce you to the principal subdisciplines of philosophy, including epistemology, metaphysics, philosophy of science, ethics and philosophy ...
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  8. The Iterative Conception of Set: A (Bi-)Modal Axiomatisation.J. P. Studd - 2013 - Journal of Philosophical Logic 42 (5):1-29.
    The use of tensed language and the metaphor of set ‘formation’ found in informal descriptions of the iterative conception of set are seldom taken at all seriously. Both are eliminated in the nonmodal stage theories that formalise this account. To avoid the paradoxes, such accounts deny the Maximality thesis, the compelling thesis that any sets can form a set. This paper seeks to save the Maximality thesis by taking the tense more seriously than has been customary (although not literally). A (...)
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  9. What Is Money? An Alternative To Searle's Institutional Facts.J. P. Smit, Filip Buekens & Stan du Plessis - 2011 - Economics and Philosophy 27 (1):1-22.
    In The Construction of Social Reality, John Searle develops a theory of institutional facts and objects, of which money, borders and property are presented as prime examples. These objects are the result of us collectively intending certain natural objects to have a certain status, i.e. to ‘count as’ being certain social objects. This view renders such objects irreducible to natural objects. In this paper we propose a radically different approach that is more compatible with standard economic theory. We claim that (...)
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  10.  79
    J. L. Bell, A Primer of Infinitesimal Analysis. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1998, Cloth £19.95. ISBN: 0 521 62401 0.J. P. Mayberry - 2000 - British Journal for the Philosophy of Science 51 (2):339-345.
  11.  98
    Consciousness and the Existence of God: A Theistic Argument.J. P. Moreland - 2008 - Routledge.
    In _Consciousness and the Existence of God_, J.P. Moreland argues that the existence of finite, irreducible consciousness provides evidence for the existence of God. Moreover, he analyzes and criticizes the top representative of rival approaches to explaining the origin of consciousness, including John Searle’s contingent correlation, Timothy O’Connor’s emergent necessitation, Colin McGinn’s mysterian ‘‘naturalism,’’ David Skrbina’s panpsychism and Philip Clayton’s pluralistic emergentist monism. Moreland concludes that these approaches should be rejected in favor of what he calls ‘‘the Argument from Consciousness.’’.
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  12. Critique de la Raison Dialectique.J.-P. SARTRE - 1960
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  13.  68
    Developing the Incentivized Action View of Institutional Reality.J. P. Smit, Filip8 Buekens & Stan Du Plessis - 2014 - Synthese 191 (8).
    Contemporary discussion concerning institutions focus on, and mostly accept, the Searlean view that institutional objects, i.e. money, borders and the like, exist in virtue of the fact that we collectively represent them as existing. A dissenting note has been sounded by Smit et al. (Econ Philos 27:1–22, 2011), who proposed the incentivized action view of institutional objects. On the incentivized action view, understanding a specific institution is a matter of understanding the specific actions that are associated with the institution and (...)
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  14.  4
    Everything, More or Less: A Defence of Generality Relativism.J. P. Studd - 2019 - Oxford University Press.
    Almost no systematic theorizing is generality-free. Scientists test general hypotheses; set theorists prove theorems about every set; metaphysicians espouse theses about all things of any kind. But do we ever succeed in theorizing about absolutely everything? Not according to generality relativism, which J.P. Studd defends in this book.
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  15.  70
    Abstraction Reconceived.J. P. Studd - 2016 - British Journal for the Philosophy of Science 67 (2):579-615.
    Neologicists have sought to ground mathematical knowledge in abstraction. One especially obstinate problem for this account is the bad company problem. The leading neologicist strategy for resolving this problem is to attempt to sift the good abstraction principles from the bad. This response faces a dilemma: the system of ‘good’ abstraction principles either falls foul of the Scylla of inconsistency or the Charybdis of being unable to recover a modest portion of Zermelo–Fraenkel set theory with its intended generality. This article (...)
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  16.  14
    Towards a Compulsory Curriculum.J. P. White - 1974 - British Journal of Educational Studies 22 (2):207-208.
  17.  5
    Symmetry.J. P. Hodin - 1953 - Journal of Aesthetics and Art Criticism 12 (1):133-134.
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  18.  9
    The Logic of Education.J. P. Tuck, P. H. Hirst & R. S. Peters - 1971 - British Journal of Educational Studies 19 (2):214.
  19.  11
    Why Does Human Twin Research Not Produce Results Consistent with Those From Nonhuman Animals?J. P. Scott - 1987 - Behavioral and Brain Sciences 10 (1):39-40.
  20. The Self-Conscious Emotions: Shame, Guilt, Embarrassment and Pride (Pp. 541–568).J. P. Tangney - 1999 - In Tim Dalgleish & M. J. Powers (eds.), Handbook of Cognition and Emotion. Wiley.
     
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  21.  71
    Cigarettes, Dollars and Bitcoins – an Essay on the Ontology of Money.J. P. Smit, Filip8 Buekens & Stan Du Plessis - 2016 - Journal of Institutional Economics 12 (2):327 - 347.
    What does being money consist in? We argue that something is money if, and only if, it is typically acquired in order to realise the reduction in transaction costs that accrues in virtue of agents coordinating on acquiring the same thing when deciding what thing to acquire in order to exchange. What kinds of things can be money? We argue against the common view that a variety of things (notes, coins, gold, cigarettes, etc.) can be money. All monetary systems are (...)
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  22.  15
    The Philosophy of Education.J. P. Tuck & R. S. Peters - 1974 - British Journal of Educational Studies 22 (2):204.
  23. Thomas Hobbes: Political Ideas in Historical Context.J. P. Sommerville - 1992 - St. Martin's Press.
    'Johann Sommerville's is an impeccable textbook. Simply written, it provides exposition of Hobbes' arguments in the context of English and continental thought'. P. Springborg, University of Sydney, Political Studies, Vol. XL1, No 2 6/93 Thomas Hobbes was probably the greatest of British political theorists. Too often commentators have failed to grasp his meaning because they have ignored the historical context in which he wrote. Drawing on much recent scholarship and on many little-known seventeenth century sources, this book presents a lucid (...)
     
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  24. The Incentivized Action View of Institutional Facts as an Alternative to the Searlean View: A Response to Butchard and D’Amico.J. P. Smit, Filip8 Buekens & Stan Du Plessis - 2016 - Philosophy of the Social Sciences 46 (1):44-55.
    In our earlier work, we argued, contra Searle, that institutional facts can be understood in terms of non-institutional facts about actions and incentives. Butchard and D’Amico claim that we have misinterpreted Searle, that our main argument against him has no merit and that our positive view cannot account for institutional facts created via joint action. We deny all three charges.
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  25.  16
    Modulation of Tectal Functions by Prosencephalic Loops in Amphibians.J. P. Ewert & Th Finkenstädt - 1987 - Behavioral and Brain Sciences 10 (1):122-123.
  26.  36
    The Foundations of Mathematics in the Theory of Sets.J. P. Mayberry - 2000 - Cambridge University Press.
    This book will appeal to mathematicians and philosophers interested in the foundations of mathematics.
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  27.  35
    The Hedonism in Plato's Protagoras.J. P. Sullivan - 1961 - Phronesis 6 (1):10 - 28.
  28.  29
    The Hedonism in Plato's Protagoras.J. P. Sullivan - 1961 - Phronesis 6 (1):10-28.
  29. Bare Particulars and Individuation Reply to Mertz.J. P. Moreland & Timothy Pickavance - 2003 - Australasian Journal of Philosophy 81 (1):1 – 13.
    Not long ago, one of us has clarified and defended a bare particular theory of individuation. More recently, D. W. Mertz has raised a set of objections against this account and other accounts of bare particulars and proffered an alternative theory of individuation. He claims to have shown that 'the concept of bare particulars, and consequently substratum ontology that requires it, is untenable.' We disagree with this claim and believe there are adequate responses to the three arguments Mertz raises against (...)
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  30.  9
    The Influence of Risk and Monetary Payment on the Research Participation Decision Making Process.J. P. Bentley - 2004 - Journal of Medical Ethics 30 (3):293-298.
    Objectives: To determine the effects of risk and payment on subjects’ willingness to participate, and to examine how payment influences subjects’ potential behaviours and risk evaluations.Methods: A 3 × 3 , between subjects, completely randomised factorial design was used. Students enrolled at one of five US pharmacy schools read a recruitment notice and informed consent form for a hypothetical study, and completed a questionnaire. Risk level was manipulated using recruitment notices and informed consent documents from hypothetical biomedical research projects. Payment (...)
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  31.  80
    Why Bare Demonstratives Need Not Semantically Refer.J. P. Smit - 2012 - Canadian Journal of Philosophy 42 (1):43-66.
    I-theories of bare demonstratives take the semantic referent of a demonstrative to be determined by an inner state of the utterer. E-theories take the referent to be determined by factors external to the utterer. I argue that, on the Standard view of communication, neither of these theories can be right. Firstly, both are committed to the existence of conventions with superfluous content. Secondly, any claim to the effect that a speaker employs the conventions associated with these theories cannot have any (...)
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  32. A Conceptualist Argument for a Spiritual Substantial Soul.J. P. Moreland - 2013 - Religious Studies 49 (1):35-43.
    I advance a type of conceptualist argument for substance dualism – minimally, the view that we are spiritual substances that have bodies – based on the understandability of what it would be for something to be a spirit, e.g. what it would be for God to be a spirit. After presenting the argument formally, I clarify and defend its various premises with a special focus on what I take to be the most controversial one, namely, if thinking matter is metaphysically (...)
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  33.  11
    The Bathymetry, Environmental Parameters and Sediments of the Bot River Estuary, S.W. Cape Province.J. P. Willis - 1985 - Transactions of the Royal Society of South Africa 45 (3-4):253-283.
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  34.  60
    The Argument From Consciousness.J. P. Moreland - 2009 - In William Lane Craig & J. P. Moreland (eds.), The Blackwell Companion to Natural Theology. Blackwell. pp. 282--343.
  35.  42
    V—Generality, Extensibility, and Paradox.J. P. Studd - 2017 - Proceedings of the Aristotelian Society 117 (1):81-101.
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  36.  41
    How to Do Things Without Words - A Theory of Declarations.J. P. Smit & Filip Buekens - 2017 - Philosophy of the Social Sciences 47 (3):235-254.
    Declarations like “this meeting is adjourned” make certain facts the case by representing them as being the case. Yet surprisingly little attention has been paid to the mechanism whereby the utterance of a declaration can bring about a new state of affairs. In this paper, we use the incentivization account of institutional facts to address this issue. We argue that declarations can serve to bring about new states of affairs as their utterance have game theoretical import, typically in virtue of (...)
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  37.  6
    Philosophy and Practical Education.J. P. Tuck & John Wilson - 1979 - British Journal of Educational Studies 27 (1):84.
  38.  36
    Kant on Meaning: Two Studies.J. P. Nolan - 1979 - Kant-Studien 70 (1-4):113-130.
  39. Transhumanism, Metaphysics, and the Posthuman God.J. P. Bishop - 2010 - Journal of Medicine and Philosophy 35 (6):700-720.
    After describing Heidegger's critique of metaphysics as ontotheology, I unpack the metaphysical assumptions of several transhumanist philosophers. I claim that they deploy an ontology of power and that they also deploy a kind of theology, as Heidegger meant it. I also describe the way in which this metaphysics begets its own politics and ethics. In order to transcend the human condition, they must transgress the human.
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  40. Nietzsche.J. P. Stern - 1978 - Harvester Press.
     
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  41.  8
    Behavioral Selectivity Based on Thalamotectal Interactions: Ontogenetic and Phylogenetic Aspects in Amphibians.J. P. Ewert - 1984 - Behavioral and Brain Sciences 7 (3):337-338.
  42.  6
    The Hindu Religious Tradition.J. P. Sharma & Thomas J. Hopkins - 1972 - Journal of the American Oriental Society 92 (4):576.
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  43.  36
    Substance Dualism and the Argument From Self-Awareness.J. P. Moreland - 2011 - Philosophia Christi 13 (1):21-34.
    There are two tasks for any adequate philosophy of mind: articulate one’s position and explain why dualism is the commonsense view; defend one’s position. I believe that there is an argument that simultaneously satisfies both desiderata in a non–ad hoc way and, thus, the argument can thereby claim the virtue of theoretical simplicity in its favor. In what follows, I shall present the argument and defend its most crucial premise, respond to three criticisms that have been raised against it, and (...)
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  44.  21
    The Value of Topoi.J. P. Zompetti - 2006 - Argumentation 20 (1):15-28.
    Despite Vancil’s (1979) proclamation over twenty years ago that topoi have been abandoned in argument theory, this essay contends that topoi should have a vital role in contemporary argumentation theory. Four key areas are identified where topoi are (or can be) essential tools for argumentation: Locating argument, building argument, development of critical thinking, and argument pedagogy. As a result, teachers and students of argument can both benefit from a (re)discovery of topoi.
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  45. Beyond Perception: Conceptual Contributions to Unconscious Influences of Memory.J. P. Toth & Eyal M. Reingold - 1996 - In G. Underwood (ed.), Implicit Cognition. Oxford University Press. pp. 41--84.
  46. The Philosophy of Jean-Paul Sartre.J.-P. Sartre - 1965
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  47.  11
    Ethics Committees for Biomedical Research in Some African Emerging Countries: Which Establishment for Which Independence? A Comparison with the USA and Canada.J. -P. Rwabihama, C. Girre & A. -M. Duguet - 2010 - Journal of Medical Ethics 36 (4):243-249.
    Context The conduct of medical research led by Northern countries in developing countries raises ethical questions. The assessment of research protocols has to be twofold, with a first reading in the country of origin and a second one in the country where the research takes place. This reading should benefit from an independent local ethical review of protocols. Consequently, ethics committees for medical research are evolving in Africa. Objective To investigate the process of establishing ethics committees and their independence. Method (...)
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  48.  16
    Bare Particulars and Individuation Reply to Mertz.J. P. T. MorelandPickavance - 2003 - Australasian Journal of Philosophy 81 (1):1-13.
    Not long ago, one of us has clarified and defended a bare particular theory of individuation. More recently, D. W. Mertz has raised a set of objections against this account and other accounts of bare particulars and proffered an alternative theory of individuation. He claims to have shown that 'the concept of bare particulars, and consequently substratum ontology that requires it, is untenable.' We disagree with this claim and believe there are adequate responses to the three arguments Mertz raises against (...)
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  49.  28
    A Dynamical Theory for the Contrast of Perfect and Imperfect Crystals in the Scanning Electron Microscope Using Backscattered Electrons.J. P. Spencer, C. J. Humphreys & P. B. Hirsch - 1972 - Philosophical Magazine 26 (1):193-213.
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  50.  19
    Why Doctors Use or Do Not Use Ethics Consultation.J. P. Orlowski - 2006 - Journal of Medical Ethics 32 (9):499-503.
    Background: Ethics consultation is used regularly by some doctors, whereas others are reluctant to use these services.Aim: To determine factors that may influence doctors to request or not request ethics consultation.Methods: A survey questionnaire was distributed to doctors on staff at the University Community Hospital in Tampa, Florida, USA. The responses to the questions on the survey were arranged in a Likert Scale, from strongly disagree, somewhat disagree, neither agree nor disagree, somewhat agree to strongly agree. Data were analysed with (...)
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