Results for 'J. Smeed'

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  1.  48
    J. VUILLEMIN: “Nécessité ou contingence, l’aporie de Diodore et les systèmes philosophiques”; Paris, Fondation Singer-Polignac et les Editions de Minuit, 1984, 446 p.J. Y. Goffi - 1987 - Grazer Philosophische Studien 30 (1):173-178.
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  2. Sense And Sensibilia; Reconstructed From The Manuscript Notes By G J Warnock.J. L. Austin - 1964 - Oxford University Press.
  3.  3
    Review Essay.Paul T. Menzel - 1989 - Bioethics 3 (3):245–253.
    Rationing Health Care in America:Perceptions and Principles of Justice by Larry R. Churchill. American Health Care:Realities, Rights, and Reforms by Charles J. Dougherty. Should Medical Care Be Rationed by Age? edited by Timothy M. Smeeding, with Margaret P. Battin, Leslie P. Francis, and Bruce M. Landesman, Totowa, N.J., Rowman and Littlefield.
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  4.  5
    Review Essay.Paul T. Menzel - 1989 - Bioethics 3 (3):245-253.
    Rationing Health Care in America:Perceptions and Principles of Justice by Larry R. Churchill. American Health Care:Realities, Rights, and Reforms by Charles J. Dougherty. Should Medical Care Be Rationed by Age? edited by Timothy M. Smeeding, with Margaret P. Battin, Leslie P. Francis, and Bruce M. Landesman, Totowa, N.J., Rowman and Littlefield.
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  5.  72
    XIV. Don't Worry, Feel Guilty*: J. David Velleman.J. David Velleman - 2003 - Royal Institute of Philosophy Supplement 52:235-248.
    One can feel guilty without thinking that one actually is guilty of moral wrongdoing. For example, one can feel guilty about eating an ice cream or skipping aerobics, even if one doesn't take a moralistic view of self-indulgence. And one can feel guilty about things that aren't one's doing at all, as in the case of survivor's guilt about being spared some catastrophe suffered by others. Guilt without perceived wrongdoing may of course be irrational, but I think it is sometimes (...)
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  6.  1
    Perception and Identity: Essays Presented to A. J. Ayer, with His Replies.A. J. Ayer & Graham Macdonald (eds.) - 1979 - Cornell University Press.
    "The philosophical works of A. J. Ayer": p. [334]-341. Bibliography: p. [343]-346. Includes indexes.
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  7.  5
    J. VUILLEMIN: “Nécessité ou contingence, l’aporie de Diodore et les systèmes philosophiques”; Paris, Fondation Singer-Polignac et les Editions de Minuit, 1984, 446 p. [REVIEW]J. Y. Goffi - 1987 - Grazer Philosophische Studien 30 (1):173-178.
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  8. Discussion of J. Kevin O’Regan’s “Why Red Doesn’T Sound Like a Bell: Understanding the Feel of Consciousness”.J. Kevin O’Regan & Ned Block - 2012 - Review of Philosophy and Psychology 3 (1):89-108.
    Discussion of J. Kevin O’Regan’s “Why Red Doesn’t Sound Like a Bell: Understanding the Feel of Consciousness” Content Type Journal Article Pages 1-20 DOI 10.1007/s13164-012-0090-7 Authors J. Kevin O’Regan, Laboratoire Psychologie de la Perception, CNRS - Université Paris Descartes, Centre Biomédical des Saints Pères, 45 rue des Sts Pères, 75270 Paris cedex 06, France Ned Block, Departments of Philosophy, Psychology and Center for Neural Science, New York University, 5 Washington Place, New York, NY 10003, USA Journal Review of Philosophy and (...)
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  9.  5
    Metaphysics and Morality: Essays in Honour of J. J. C. Smart.J. J. C. Smart, Philip Pettit, Richard Sylvan & Jean Norman (eds.) - 1987 - Blackwell.
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  10.  4
    Eric J. Silverman, The Supremacy of Love: An Agape-Centered Vision of Aristotelian Virtue Ethics, (Lanham: Lexington Books, 2019), 165 pages. ISBN: 978-1-7936-0883-3. Hardback: $90.00. [REVIEW]David J. Rodriguez - forthcoming - Journal of Value Inquiry:1-6.
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  11.  78
    J. L. Austin.G. J. Warnock - 1989 - Routledge.
    This book is available either individually, or as part of the specially-priced Arguments of the Philosphers Collection.
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  12.  38
    J.S. Mill on Plural Voting, Competence and Participation.J. J. Miller - 2003 - History of Political Thought 24 (4):647-667.
    J.S. Mill's plural voting proposal in Considerations on Representative Government presents political theorists with a puzzle: the elitist proposal that some individuals deserve a greater voice than others seems at odds with Mill's repeated arguments for the value of full participation in government. This essay looks at Mill's arguments for plural voting, arguing that, far from being motivated solely by elitism, Mill's account is actually driven by a commitment to both competence and participation. It goes on to argue that, for (...)
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  13.  30
    Aristotle the Philosopher.J. L. Ackrill - 1981 - Oxford University Press.
    Aristotle is widely regarded as the greatest of all philosophers; indeed, he is traditionally referred to simply as `the philosopher'. Today, after more than two millennia, his arguments and ideas continue to stimulate philosophers and provoke them to controversy. In this book J.L. Ackrill conveys the force and excitement of Aristotle's philosophical investigations, thereby showing why contemporary philosophers still draw from him and return to him. He quotes extensively from Aristotle's works in his own notably clear English translation, and a (...)
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  14. Essays on Plato and Aristotle.J. L. Ackrill - 1997 - Oxford University Press.
    J.L. Ackrill's work on Plato and Aristotle has had a considerable influence upon ancient philosophical studies in the late twentieth century. This volume collects the best of Ackrill's essays on the two greatest philosophers of antiquity. With philosophical acuity and philological expertise he examines a wide range of texts and topics--from ethics and logic to epistemology and metaphysics--that continue to be in the focus of debate.
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  15. Human Agency Language, Duty, and Value : Philosophical Essays in Honor of J.O. Urmson ; Edited by Jonathan Dancy, J.M.E. Moravcsik, and C.C.W. Taylor. [REVIEW]J. O. Urmson, Jonathan Dancy, J. M. E. Moravcsik & C. C. W. Taylor - 1988
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  16.  57
    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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  17.  54
    Plato's Anti-Hedonism and the "Protagoras".J. Clerk Shaw - 2015 - Cambridge, UK: Cambridge University Press.
    Plato often rejects hedonism, but in the "Protagoras", Plato's Socrates seems to endorse hedonism. In this book, J. Clerk Shaw removes this apparent tension by arguing that the "Protagoras" as a whole actually reflects Plato's anti-hedonism. He shows that Plato places hedonism at the core of a complex of popular mistakes about value and especially about virtue: that injustice can be prudent, that wisdom is weak, that courage is the capacity to persevere through fear, and that virtue cannot be taught. (...)
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  18. Situated Learning in Communities of Practice. Resnick, L., Levine, J., Teasley, S., Eds.J. Lave - 1991 - In Lauren Resnick, Levine B., M. John, Stephanie Teasley & D. (eds.), Perspectives on Socially Shared Cognition. American Psychological Association.
     
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  19. The Natural Philosophy of Time, by G. J. Whitrow. [REVIEW]J. J. C. Smart - 1961 - Philosophical Review 72 (3):405-407.
  20.  37
    J. G. Fichte: Three Arguments For Idealism.J. Douglas Rabb - 1976 - Idealistic Studies 6 (2):169-177.
    John Lachs in his paper, “Fichte’s Idealism,” suggests that he can detect in Fichte’s Wissenschaftslehre “three major lines of argument for his idealistic conclusion.” Lachs examines each of these arguments in turn and concludes that the first “appears … to have no merit.” The second has nothing to recommend it; and the third simply “begs the question.” I wish to argue that much of Lachs’ criticism simply misses its mark. First, Lachs presents each argument independently, as if it were meant (...)
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  21.  56
    Explanation—Opening Address: J. J. C. Smart.J. J. C. Smart - 1990 - Royal Institute of Philosophy Supplement 27:1-19.
    It is a pleasure for me to give this opening address to the Royal Institute of Philosophy Conference on ‘Explanation’ for two reasons. The first is that it is succeeded by exciting symposia and other papers concerned with various special aspects of the topic of explanation. The second is that the conference is being held in my old alma mater , the University of Glasgow, where I did my first degree. Especially due to C. A. Campbell and George Brown there (...)
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  22.  29
    Explaining Libertarianism: Some Philosophical Arguments.J. C. Lester - 2014 - Buckingham: The University of Buckingham Press.
    This book’s four main theses: -/- (1) Interpersonal liberty requires an explicit, pre-propertarian, purely factual, theory. -/- (2) Liberty is—and need only be—morally desirable in systematic practice, not in every logically possible case. In practice, there is no clash between the two main moral contenders: rights and consequences. -/- (3) Nothing can ever justify, support, or ground any theory of liberty or its applications, because it is logically impossible to transcend assumptions. Theories can only be explained, criticised, and defended within (...)
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  23.  82
    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.
  24.  12
    J. G. Fichte: Three Arguments For Idealism.J. Douglas Rabb - 1976 - Idealistic Studies 6 (2):169-177.
    John Lachs in his paper, “Fichte’s Idealism,” suggests that he can detect in Fichte’s Wissenschaftslehre “three major lines of argument for his idealistic conclusion.” Lachs examines each of these arguments in turn and concludes that the first “appears … to have no merit.” The second has nothing to recommend it; and the third simply “begs the question.” I wish to argue that much of Lachs’ criticism simply misses its mark. First, Lachs presents each argument independently, as if it were meant (...)
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  25. J. L. Austin.J. O. Urmson & G. J. Warnock - 1961 - Mind 70 (278):256-257.
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  26. Historiography and Enlightenment: A View of Their History: J. G. A. Pocock.J. G. A. Pocock - 2008 - Modern Intellectual History 5 (1):83-96.
    This essay is written on the following premises and argues for them. “Enlightenment” is a word or signifier, and not a single or unifiable phenomenon which it consistently signifies. There is no single or unifiable phenomenon describable as “the Enlightenment,” but it is the definite article rather than the noun which is to be avoided. In studying the intellectual history of the late seventeenth century and the eighteenth, we encounter a variety of statements made, and assumptions proposed, to which the (...)
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  27. J. L. Austin.J. O. Urmson - 1965 - Journal of Philosophy 62 (19):499.
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  28.  29
    J OHN V. P ICKSTONE, Ways of Knowing: A New History of Science, Technology and Medicine. Manchester: Manchester University Press, 2000; Chicago and London: University of Chicago Press, 2001. Pp. Xii+273. ISBN 0-226-66795-2. £14.00, $27.50. [REVIEW]J. R. R. Christie - 2005 - British Journal for the History of Science 38 (3):350-351.
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  29. Paul’s Letter to the Romans: A Commentary by Arland J. HultgrenPaul’s Letter to the Romans: A Commentary by HultgrenArland J.Eerdmans, Grand Rapids, 2011. 804 Pp. $60.00 . ISBN 978-0-8028-2609-1. [REVIEW]Frank J. Matera - 2012 - Interpretation: A Journal of Bible and Theology 66 (2):206-208.
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  30.  53
    Human Agency: Language, Duty, and Value : Philosophical Essays in Honor of J.O. Urmson.J. Dancy, J. M. E. Moravcsik & C. C. W. Taylor (eds.) - 1988 - Stanford University Press.
    Language, Duty, and Value Jonathan Dancy, J. M. E. Moravcsik James Opie Urmson, Edited by Jonathan Dancy, J. M. E. Moravcsik, and C. C. W. Taylor. reasons in general. This is freedom in the sense of acting on reasons, yet not those ...
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  31.  40
    Technē and Moral Expertise: J. E. Tiles.J. Tiles - 1984 - Philosophy 59 (227):49-66.
    While it is generally accepted that we need to use our intelligence in order to get what we want, it is thought to be a cardinal error to imagine that by reasoning we can discover what we ought to want. Reason can in no way constrain the choice of ends, it can only constrain the choice of means once an end has been adopted. In Plato's philosophy we find a view strongly opposed to this attitude towards reason. It is widely (...)
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  32. J. G. Herder on Social and Political Culture.J. G. Herder & F. M. Barnard - 2010 - Cambridge University Press.
    The texts collected in this volume, which was originally published in 1969, contain Herder's most original and stimulating ideas on politics, history and language. They had for the most part not been previously available in English. In his introduction, Professor Barnard analyses the basic premises of Herder's political thought against the background of the Enlightenment. He examines Herder's concepts of language, community and culture, his theory of historical interaction, and his approach to the problem of change and progress. Finally, he (...)
     
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  33. LUKASIEWICZ, J. -Aristotle's Syllogistic, From the Standpoint of Modern Formal Logic. [REVIEW]J. L. Austin - 1952 - Mind 61:395.
     
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  34. World, Mind, and Ethics: Essays on the Ethical Philosophy of Bernard Williams.J. E. J. Altham & Ross Harrison (eds.) - 1995 - Cambridge University Press.
    Bernard Williams is one of the most influential figures in ethical theory, where he has set a considerable part of the current agenda. In this collection a distinguished international team of philosophers who have been stimulated by Williams's work give responses to it. The topics covered include equality; consistency; comparisons between science and ethics; integrity; moral reasons; the moral system; and moral knowledge. Williams himself provides a substantial reply, which shows both the directions of his own thought and also his (...)
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  35.  7
    J. Wilson and B. Cowell on the Democratic Myth.J. M. Tarrant - 1984 - Journal of Philosophy of Education 18 (1):123–127.
  36.  45
    Realism V. Idealism: J. J. C. Smart.J. J. C. Smart - 1986 - Philosophy 61 (237):295-312.
    It is characteristic of realists to separate ontology from epistemology and of idealists to mix the two things up. By ‘idealists’ here I am mainly referring to the British neo-Hegelians but the charge of mixing up ontology and epistemology can be made against at least one ‘subjective idealist’, namely Bishop Berkeley, as his wellknown dictum ‘esse ispercipi’ testifies. The objective idealists rejected the correspondence theory of truth and on the whole accepted a coherence theory. The qualification is needed here because (...)
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  37.  20
    Speech Acts in Literature.J. Miller - 2002 - Stanford University Press.
    This book demonstrates the presence of literature within speech act theory and the utility of speech act theory in reading literary works. Though the founding text of speech act theory, J. L. Austin's _How to Do Things with Words_, repeatedly expels literature from the domain of felicitous speech acts, literature is an indispensable presence within Austin's book. It contains many literary references but also uses as essential tools literary devices of its own: imaginary stories that serve as examples and imaginary (...)
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  38.  98
    Response to Tucker on Hiddenness: J. L. SCHELLENBERG.J. L. Schellenberg - 2008 - Religious Studies 44 (3):289-293.
    Chris Tucker's paper on the hiddenness argument seeks to turn aside a way of defending the latter which he calls the value argument. But the value argument can withstand Tucker's criticisms. In any case, an alternative argument capable of doing the same job is suggested by his own emphasis on free will.
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  39.  54
    Reincarnation and Relativized Identity1: J. J. MACINTOSH.J. J. MacIntosh - 1989 - Religious Studies 25 (2):153-165.
    There are five main claims that may be made about life after death: We are reincarnated in the self-same body we had in life. We are reincarnated in another body. We are revived, or continue to live in a disembodied form.
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  40.  34
    J.J. Winkler, F.I. Zeitlin (Edd.): Nothing to Do with Dionysos?. Athenian Drama in its Social Context. Princeton, NJ: Princeton University Press, 1990. [REVIEW]J. Wilkins - 1996 - The Classical Review 46 (1):56-58.
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  41. Le point de vue flamand sur les relations culturelles et linguistiques en Belgique : Exposé de J. De Saeger.J. De Saeger - 1963 - Res Publica 5 (1):16-20.
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  42.  4
    God’s Saving Grace: A Pauline Theology by Frank J. Matera. [REVIEW]Michael J. Gorman - 2014 - Interpretation: A Journal of Bible and Theology 68 (4):438-440.
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  43.  91
    Voluntarism and the Origins of Utilitarianism: J. B. Schneewind.J. B. Schneewind - 1995 - Utilitas 7 (1):87-96.
    In the paper I offer a brief sketch of one of the sources of utilitarianism. Our biological ancestry is a matter of fact that is not altered by the way we describe ourselves. With philosophical theories it is otherwise. Utilitarianism can be described in ways that make it look as if it is as old as moral philosophy – as J. S. Mill thought it was. For my historical purposes, it is more useful to have an account that brings out (...)
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  44.  71
    God, Hume and Natural Belief: J. C. A. Gaskin.J. C. A. Gaskin - 1974 - Philosophy 49 (189):281-294.
    Hume's doctrine of natural belief allows that certain beliefs are justifiably held by all men without regard to the quality of the evidence which may be produced in their favour. Examples are belief in an external world and belief in the veracity of our senses. According to R. J. Butler, Hume argues in the Dialogues that belief in God is of this sort. More recently John Hick has argued that for some people it is as natural to believe in God (...)
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  45.  11
    Martin J.S. Rudwick. The Great Devonian Controversy: The Shaping of Scientific Knowledge Among Gentlemanly Specialists. Chicago and London: University of Chicago Press, 1985. Pp. Xxxiii + 494. ISBN 0-226-73101-4. £36.75. [REVIEW]J. Morrell - 1987 - British Journal for the History of Science 20 (1):88-89.
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  46. Beyond the Gap: An Introduction to Naturalizing Phenomenology in Petitot J., Varela JF, Pachoud B., Roy JM.J. Petitot - 1999 - In Jean Petitot, Franscisco J. Varela, Barnard Pacoud & Jean-Michel Roy (eds.), Naturalizing Phenomenology. Stanford University Press.
  47.  73
    Human Agency: Language, Duty, and Value: Philosophical Essays in Honor of J.O. Urmson.J. O. Urmson, Jonathan Dancy, J. M. E. Moravcsik & C. C. W. Taylor (eds.) - 1988 - Stanford University Press.
    The essays in this volume explore current work in central areas of philosophy, work unified by attention to salient questions of human action and human agency. They ask what it is for humans to act knowledgeably, to use language, to be friends, to act heroically, to be mortally fortunate, and to produce as well as to appreciate art. The volume is dedicated to J. O. Urmson, in recognition of his inspirational contributions to these areas. All the essays but one have (...)
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  48.  33
    Wittgenstein as a Philosopher of Secondary Orality.J. C. Nyíri - 1996 - Grazer Philosophische Studien 52 (1):45-57.
    It is known that Wittgenstein enjoyed reading Plato; but the significance the philosopher had for him is quite underrated, and has never been properly understood. Utilizing insights by Ortega and E. Havelock, the paper argues that while the background of Plato's philosophy was the emergence of literacy, the genesis and the direction of Wittgenstein's later philosophy, by contrast, is not independent of the emergence of post-literacy (or "secondary orality", to use Walter J. Ong's term). A post-literal phenomenon clearly having specifc (...)
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  49.  83
    Luck and Equality: Richard J. Arneson.Richard J. Arneson - 2001 - Aristotelian Society Supplementary Volume 75 (1):73–90.
  50.  34
    Ethics and Science: J. J. C. Smart.J. J. C. Smart - 1981 - Philosophy 56 (218):449-465.
    It has frequently been lamented that while the human species has made immense progress in science it is nevertheless ethically backward. This ethical backwardness is all the more dangerous because the advanced state of scientific knowledge has made available a technology with which we are able to destroy ourselves—indeed a technology which may have got so much out of hand that we may not even have the capacity to prevent it from destroying us.
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