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Jane L. McIntyre [17]Jane Lipsky McIntyre [2]
  1. Personal identity and the passions.Jane L. McIntyre - 1989 - Journal of the History of Philosophy 27 (4):545-557.
  2. Hume: Second Newton of the Moral Sciences.Jane L. McIntyre - 1994 - Hume Studies 20 (1):3-18.
  3.  72
    Character: A Humean Account.Jane L. McIntyre - 1990 - History of Philosophy Quarterly 7 (2):193 - 206.
  4.  81
    Hume's Passions: Direct and Indirect.Jane L. McIntyre - 2000 - Hume Studies 26 (1):77-86.
    Book II of the Treatise minutely anatomizes the passions Hume dubbed “indirect.” As the account of pride, humility, love, and hatred unfolds, principles are uncovered, causes are exhaustively examined, experiments carried out, difficulties presented and solved. The barrage of detailed description and theorizing threatens to overwhelm even the most devoted of readers. By contrast, Hume’s explicit treatment of the direct passions appears perfunctory. Indeed, Hume states: “None of the direct affections seem to merit our particular attention except hope and fear.” (...)
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  5. Hume and the problem of personal identity.Jane L. Mcintyre - 1993 - In David Fate Norton & Jacqueline Taylor (eds.), The Cambridge Companion to Hume. New York: Cambridge University Press.
  6.  36
    Hume's “New and Extraordinary” Account of the Passions.Jane L. McIntyre - 2006 - In Saul Traiger (ed.), The Blackwell Guide to Hume's Treatise. Oxford, UK: Blackwell. pp. 199–215.
    This chapter contains section titled: Introduction Background Central Philosophical Issues in Works on the Passions The Weakness of Reason “Reason Directs and the Affections Execute”19 Hume's Connection to the Earlier Literature Central Philosophical Issues regarding the Passions: Hume's Alternative Analyses Conclusion Notes References and further reading.
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  7.  53
    Hume’ Passions: Direct and Indirect.Jane L. McIntyre - 2000 - Hume Studies 26 (1):77-86.
    Book II of the Treatise minutely anatomizes the passions Hume dubbed “indirect.” As the account of pride, humility, love, and hatred unfolds, principles are uncovered, causes are exhaustively examined, experiments carried out, difficulties presented and solved. The barrage of detailed description and theorizing threatens to overwhelm even the most devoted of readers. By contrast, Hume’s explicit treatment of the direct passions appears perfunctory. Indeed, Hume states: “None of the direct affections seem to merit our particular attention except hope and fear.” (...)
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  8. Strength of mind: Prospects and problems for a Humean account.Jane L. Mcintyre - 2006 - Synthese 152 (3):393-401.
    References to strength of mind, a character trait implying “the prevalence of the calm passions above the violent”, occur in a number of important discussions of motivation in the Treatise and the Enquiry concerning the Principles of Morals. Nevertheless, Hume says surprisingly little about what strength of mind is, or how it is achieved. This paper argues that Hume’s theory of the passions can provide an interesting and defensible account of strength of mind. The paper concludes with a brief comparison (...)
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  9.  35
    Further Remarks on the Consistency of Hume's Account of the Self.Jane L. McIntyre - 1979 - Hume Studies 5 (1):55-61.
    In lieu of an abstract, here is a brief excerpt of the content:55. FURTHER REMARKS ON THE CONSISTENCY OF HUME'S ACCOUNT OF THE SELF Philosophers no longer discuss Hume's account of the self solely in order to attack it. In separate comments prompted by my paper "Is Hume's Self Consistent?" Biro and Beauchamp join the camp of the defenders of Hume's view. As another member of this group, I share their desire to give a sympathetic interpretation of Hume's discussion of (...)
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  10.  72
    Locke on Personal Identity.Jane Lipsky McIntyre - 1977 - Philosophy Research Archives 3:113-144.
    In this paper I offer an analysis, reconstruction and defense of Locke's account of personal identity. I begin with a detailed analysis of Locke's use of the term 'conscious' in its historical context. This term, which plays a central role in Locke's theory, had senses in the seventeenth century which it does not have today. In the light of this analysis, an interpretation of continuity of consciousness as the ancestral of memory is given. It is argued that this interpretation of (...)
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  11. Passion and Artifice in Hume's Account of Superstition'.Jane L. McIntyre - 1999 - In D. Z. Phillips & Timothy Tessin (eds.), Religion and Hume's Legacy. St. Martin's Press, Scholarly and Reference Division. pp. 171--84.
  12.  27
    Chisholm on indirect attribution.Jane L. McIntyre - 1983 - Philosophical Studies 43 (3):409 - 414.
    In "the first person" chisholm argues that the primary form of belief is non-Propositional belief about oneself. Belief about others is essentially indirect, Mediated by the attribution of a property to oneself. In this paper I argue that chisholm's account cannot give a non-Circular explanation of various plausible examples of "de re" belief.
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  13. New Perspectives on Locke and Personal Identity.Jane Lipsky Mcintyre - 1973 - Dissertation, Stanford University
  14.  79
    “So Great a Question”: A Critical Study of Raymond Martin and John Barresi.Jane L. McIntyre - 2003 - Hume Studies 29 (2):363-373.
  15. The Connection Between Impressions and Ideas.Jane L. Mcintyre - 1985 - Canadian Journal of Philosophy, Supplementary Volume 11:9.
  16.  18
    The Connection Between Impressions and Ideas.Jane L. Mcintyre - 1985 - Canadian Journal of Philosophy 15 (sup1):9-19.
  17.  44
    The role of temporal adverbs in statements about persons.Jane L. McIntyre - 1978 - Noûs 12 (4):443-461.
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  18. Norms for a Reflective Naturalist:: A Review of Annette Baier's A Progress of Sentiments. [REVIEW]Jane L. McIntyre - 1993 - Hume Studies 19 (2):317-323.
  19.  33
    David Fate Norton, ed., "The Cambridge Companion to Hume". [REVIEW]Jane L. McIntyre - 1995 - Journal of the History of Philosophy 33 (2):346.