Results for 'Janet I. Vousden'

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  1.  63
    Simplifying Reading: Applying the Simplicity Principle to Reading.Janet I. Vousden, Michelle R. Ellefson, Jonathan Solity & Nick Chater - 2011 - Cognitive Science 35 (1):34-78.
    Debates concerning the types of representations that aid reading acquisition have often been influenced by the relationship between measures of early phonological awareness (the ability to process speech sounds) and later reading ability. Here, a complementary approach is explored, analyzing how the functional utility of different representational units, such as whole words, bodies (letters representing the vowel and final consonants of a syllable), and graphemes (letters representing a phoneme) may change as the number of words that can be read gradually (...)
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  2.  14
    (J.I.) Porter Ed. Constructions of the Classical Body. Ann Arbor: U. Of Michigan P., 2001. Pp. Viii + 397, Illus. £42.50. 0472087797.(L.) Brisson Sexual Ambivalence. Androgyny and Hermaphroditism in Graeco-Roman Antiquity, Trans, From the French by Janet Lloyd. Berkeley and Los Angeles: U. Of California P., 2002. Pp. 195. $29.95. 0520223918. [REVIEW]Ian Ruffell - 2004 - Journal of Hellenic Studies 124:204-205.
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  3.  3
    The Place of Shi’I Clerics in the First Iranian Constitution.Janet Afary - 2013 - Critical Research on Religion 1 (3):327-346.
    Despite their regional, ethnic, and linguistic differences, the recent social and political upheavals of the Middle East have shared one basic concern. From the 2009 Green Movement in Iran to the 2011 Tunisian revolts which ignited the Arab Uprisings, and from the first Muslim Brotherhood government in Egypt in 2012 to the protests in Turkey’s Taksim Square in 2013, a central issue has been how to establish a democratic state with a modern constitution while adhering to many shari’a rules and (...)
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  4. Névroses et idées fixes. — I, Études expérimentales sur les troubles de la volonté, de l'attention, de la mémoire; sur les émotions, les idées obsédantes et leur traitement.Pierre Janet - 1898 - Revue de Métaphysique et de Morale 6 (3):2-3.
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  5. Book Review : WREN, Brian, What Language Shall I Borrow? God Talk in Worship: A Male Response to Feminist Theology (London: SCM Press, 1989), Pp. 264. £9.95, ISBN 0-334-02420-X. [REVIEW]Janet Wootton - 1993 - Feminist Theology 1 (2):133-134.
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  6.  3
    “She Starts Breakdancing, I Swear!”: Metaphor, Framing, and Digital Pregnancy Discussions.Janet Ho - 2020 - Metaphor and Symbol 35 (3):171-187.
    In health communication metaphor studies, mental and terminal diseases are often the center of attention. Yet, one of the most important life stages especially for many women, pregnancy, has receiv...
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  7. Janet Wilson, Ed., Sermons Very Fruitfull, Godly and Learned by Roger Edgeworth: Preaching in the Reformation, C. 1535-C. 1553. Cambridge, Eng: D.S. Brewer, 1993, 486 Pp., ISBN 0-85991-336-8, £65, $117. [REVIEW]Gerard I. McGuiness - 1995 - Moreana 32 (1):73-76.
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  8.  17
    Nevroses Et Idees Fixes. I. Etudes Experimentales Sur les Troubles de la Volonte, de l'Attention, de la Memoire; Sur les Emotions, les Idees Obsedantes Et Leur Traitement. [REVIEW]Pierre Janet - 1898 - Philosophical Review 7 (6):669-669.
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  9.  12
    Van Wees Ships and Silver: A Fiscal History of Archaic Athens . London: I.B. Tauris, 2013. Pp X + 213. £56. 9781780766867. [REVIEW]Janet Powell - 2015 - Journal of Hellenic Studies 135:209-211.
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  10.  19
    A Transposition in the Text of Seneca the Elder: Contr. I. 5. 9.Janet Fairweather - 1970 - The Classical Review 20 (01):11-12.
  11. Tahlili Tarih-I Felsefe.Paul Alexandre René Janet & Gabriel Séailles - 1925 - Matba'a-'I 'Amire.
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  12. Seamful Spaces: Heterogeneous Infrastructures in Interaction.Janet Vertesi - 2014 - Science, Technology, and Human Values 39 (2):264-284.
    Understanding contemporary environments in the laboratory and elsewhere requires grappling conceptually with multiple, coexisting, nonconforming infrastructures which actors engage at the same time. In this article, I develop the analytical vocabulary of “seams” for studying heterogeneous, multi-infrastructural environments. Drawing upon six years of ethnographic fieldwork with two distributed science teams, as well as studies in Ubiquitous Computing, I examine overlaps among infrastructures and how actors work creatively with and across their seams. Rather than suggesting that actors are hemmed in or (...)
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  13. Books Available List.Richard I. Arends, Ann Kilcher, Amy Cox-Peterson, Stephan Johnson, Harvery Siegel, Janet D. Mulvey, Bruce S. Cooper & Lorella Terzi - 2011 - Educational Studies: A Jrnl of the American Educ. Studies Assoc 47 (1).
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  14. L'Individualité.Maurice Caullery, Pierre Janet, C. Bouglé, I. Piaget & Lucien Febvre - 1934 - Revue de Métaphysique et de Morale 41 (2):1-2.
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  15.  5
    American Suicide: A Psychocultural Exploration. Howard I. Kushner.Janet Colaizzi - 1994 - Isis 85 (4):683-683.
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  16.  58
    Should Some Knowledge Be Forbidden? The Case of Cognitive Differences Research.Janet A. Kourany - 2016 - Philosophy of Science 83 (5):779-790.
    For centuries scientists have claimed that women are intellectually inferior to men and blacks are inferior to whites. Although these claims have been contested and corrected for centuries, they still continue to be made. Meanwhile, scientists have documented the harm done to women and blacks by the publication of such claims. Can anything be done to improve this situation? Freedom of research is universally recognized to be of first-rate importance. Yet, constraints on that freedom are also universally recognized. I consider (...)
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  17. Assertion, Practical Reason, and Pragmatic Theories of Knowledge.Janet Levin - 2008 - Philosophy and Phenomenological Research 76 (2):359–384.
    Defenders of pragmatic theories of knowledge (such as contextualism and sensitive invariantism) argue that these theories, unlike those that invoke a single standard for knowledge, comport with the intuitively compelling thesis that knowledge is the norm of assertion and practical reason. In this paper, I dispute this thesis, and argue that, therefore, the prospects for both “high standard” approach, and contend that if one abandons the thesis that knowledge is the norm of assertion and practical reason, the most serious arguments (...)
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  18. A Philosophy of Science for the Twenty‐First Century.Janet A. Kourany - 2003 - Philosophy of Science 70 (1):1-14.
    Two major reasons feminists are concerned with science relate to science's social effects: that science can be a powerful ally in the struggle for equality for women; and that all too frequently science has been a generator and perpetuator of inequality. This concern with the social effects of science leads feminists to a different mode of appraising science from the purely epistemic one prized by most contemporary philosophers of science. The upshot, I suggest, is a new program for philosophy of (...)
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  19.  1
    Should I? Would I? Did I?James Weber & Janet Gillespie - 1995 - Proceedings of the International Association for Business and Society 6:343-354.
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  20.  13
    Vulnerability as a Key Concept in Relational Patient- Centered Professionalism.Janet Delgado - 2021 - Medicine, Health Care and Philosophy 24 (2):155-172.
    The goal of this paper is to propose a relational turn in healthcare professionalism, to improve the responsiveness of both healthcare professionals and organizations towards care of patients, but also professionals. To this end, it is important to stress the way in which difficult situations and vulnerability faced by professionals can have an impact on their performance of work. This article pursue two objectives. First, I focus on understanding and making visible shared vulnerability that arises in clinical settings from a (...)
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  21. On the Harmony of Feminist Ethics and Business Ethics.Janet L. Borgerson - 2007 - Business and Society Review 112 (4):477-509.
    If business requires ethical solutions that are viable in the liminal landscape between concepts and corporate office, then business ethics and corporate social responsibility should offer tools that can survive the trek, that flourish in this well-traveled, but often unarticulated, environment. Indeed, feminist ethics produces, accesses, and engages such tools. However, work in BE and CSR consistently conflates feminist ethics and feminine ethics and care ethics. I offer clarification and invoke the analytic power of three feminist ethicists 'in action' whose (...)
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  22. Metaphor and Religious Language.Janet Martin Soskice - 1985 - Clarendon Press.
    `I have little but praise for this study. The crisp insights of the conclusion are symptomatic of its lucidity and sophistication.' British Journal of Aesthetics.
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  23. Les Médications psychologiques, études historiques, psychologiques et cliniques sur les méthodes de la psychothérapie, I. L'action morale, l'utilisation de l'automatisme. — II. Les Économies psychologiques. [REVIEW]Pierre Janet - 1920 - Revue de Métaphysique et de Morale 27 (1):3-4.
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  24.  30
    Introduction a la science philosophique: I La philosophie est-Elle une science ?Paul Janet - 1888 - Revue Philosophique de la France Et de l'Etranger 25:337 - 353.
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  25. Les philosophes contemporains.R. P. Maumus, I. M. Vacherot, Taine, P. Janet & Caro - 1891 - Revue Philosophique de la France Et de l'Etranger 32:211-214.
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  26.  90
    Adding to the Tapestry. [REVIEW]Janet A. Kourany - 2018 - Philosophy, Theory, and Practice in Biology 10 (9).
    Kevin Elliott’s A Tapestry of Values is a terrific book, chock full of valuable case studies and incisive analyses. It aims to be useful not only to students of philosophy of science and the other areas of science studies but also to practicing scientists, policymakers, and the public at large—a tall order. And it succeeds admirably for many of these folks. In my comments I suggest what it would need for the rest.
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  27. The Evidential Status of Philosophical Intuition.Janet Levin - 2004 - Philosophical Studies 121 (3):193-224.
    Philosophers have traditionally held that claims about necessities and possibilities are to be evaluated by consulting our philosophical intuitions; that is, those peculiarly compelling deliverances about possibilities that arise from a serious and reflective attempt to conceive of counterexamples to these claims. But many contemporary philosophers, particularly naturalists, argue that intuitions of this sort are unreliable, citing examples of once-intuitive, but now abandoned, philosophical theses, as well as recent psychological studies that seem to establish the general fallibility of intuition.In the (...)
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  28. Is Conceptual Analysis Needed for the Reduction of Qualitative States?Janet Levin - 2002 - Philosophy and Phenomenological Research 64 (3):571-591.
    In this paper I discuss the claim that the successful reduction of qualitative to physical states requires some sort of intelligible connection between our qualitative and physical concepts, which in turn requires a conceptual analysis of our qualitative concepts in causal-functional terms. While I defend this claim against some of its recent critics, I ultimately dispute it, and propose a different way to get the requisite intelligible connection between qualitative and physical concepts.
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  29.  27
    The New Worries About Science.Janet A. Kourany - forthcoming - Canadian Journal of Philosophy:1-19.
    Science is based on facts—facts that are systematically gathered by a community of enquirers through detailed observation and experiment. In the twentieth century, however, philosophers of science claimed that the facts that scientists “gather” in this way are shaped by the theories scientists accept, and this seemed to threaten the authority of science. Call this the old worries about science. By contrast, what seemed not to threaten that authority were other factors that shaped the facts that scientists gather—for example, the (...)
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  30.  12
    Clarifying the "Adequate Evidence Condition" in Educational Issues and Research: A Lakoffian View.Steven I. Miller & Janet Fredericks - 1992 - Educational Theory 42 (4):461-472.
  31. Once More Unto the Breach: Type B Physicalism, Phenomenal Concepts, and the Epistemic Gap.Janet Levin - 2018 - Australasian Journal of Philosophy 97 (1):57-71.
    ABSTRACTType B, or a posteriori, physicalism is the view that phenomenal-physical identity statements can be necessarily true, even though they cannot be known a priori—and that the key to understanding their status is to understand the special features of our phenomenal concepts, those concepts of our experiential states acquired through introspection. This view was once regarded as a promising response to anti-physicalist arguments that maintain that an epistemic gap between phenomenal and physical concepts entails that phenomenal and physical properties are (...)
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  32. Molyneux’s Question and the Individuation of Perceptual Concepts.Janet Levin - 2008 - Philosophical Studies 139 (1):1 - 28.
    Molyneux's Question, that is, “Suppose a man born blind, and now adult, and taught by his touch to distinguish between a cube and a sphere... and the blind man made to see: Quaere, whether by his sight, before he touched them, he could now distinguish, and tell, which is the globe, which the cube”, was discussed by many theorists in the 17th and 18th centuries, and has recently been addressed by contemporary philosophers interested in the nature, and identity conditions, of (...)
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  33.  18
    The False Ontology of School Climate Effects.Steven I. Miller & Janet Fredericks - 1990 - Educational Theory 40 (3):333-342.
  34. Taking Type-B Materialism Seriously.Janet Levin - 2008 - Mind and Language 23 (4):402-425.
    Abstract: Type-B materialism is the thesis that though phenomenal states are necessarily identical with physical states, phenomenal concepts have no a priori connections to physical or functional concepts. Though type-B materialists have invoked this conceptual independence to counter a number of well-known arguments against physicalism (e.g. the conceivability of zombies, the ignorance of Mary, the existence of an 'explanatory gap'), anti-physicalists have raised objections to this strategy. My aim here is to defend type-B materialism against these objections, by arguing that (...)
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  35.  64
    Nagel Vs. Nagel on the Nature of Phenomenal Concepts.Janet Levin - 2007 - Ratio 20 (3):293–307.
    In a footnote to his ‘What is it Like to be a Bat?’, Thomas Nagel sketches a promising account of phenomenal concepts that purports to explain why mind-body identity statements, even if necessary, will always seem contingent. Christopher Hill and Brian McLaughlin have recently developed this sketch into a more robust theory. In Nagel's more recent work, however, he suggests that the only adequate theory of phenomenal concepts is one that makes the relation between phenomenal and physical states intelligible, or (...)
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  36.  1
    Metaphilosophy and the History of the Philosophy of Science-Toward a New Understanding of Scientific Success-Models Of and Models For: Theory and Practice in Contemporary Biology.Janet Kourany & Evelyn Fox Keller - 2000 - Philosophy of Science 67 (3):S72.
    Two decades of critique have sensitized historians and philosophers of science to the inadequacies of conventional dichotomies between theory and practice, thereby prompting the search for new ways of writing about science that are less beholden than the old ways to the epistemological mores of theoretical physics, and more faithful to the actual practices not only of physics but of all the natural sciences. The need for alternative descriptions seems particularly urgent if one is to understand the place of theory (...)
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  37.  94
    Meeting the Challenges to Socially Responsible Science: Reply to Brown, Lacey, and Potter.Janet A. Kourany - 2013 - Philosophical Studies 163 (1):93-103.
    The main message of Philosophy of Science after Feminism is twofold: that philosophy of science needs to locate science within its wider societal context, ceasing to analyze science as if it existed in a social/political/economic vacuum; and correlatively, that philosophy of science needs to aim for an understanding of scientific rationality that is appropriate to that context, a scientific rationality that integrates the ethical with the epistemic. The ideal of socially responsible science that the book puts forward, in fact, maintains (...)
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  38.  95
    The Inquiry in Hume’s Treatise.Janet Broughton - 2004 - Philosophical Review 113 (4):537 - 556.
    In the Introduction to A Treatise of Human Nature, Hume says he will make a careful empirical study of the human mind and produce a “science of man.” This will provide us with knowledge of the principles of human nature, and these principles will explain “our reasoning faculty, and the nature of our ideas,” “our tastes and sentiments,” and the union of “men … in society”. This seems to be a wholly constructive philosophical ambition, and yet Hume also claims to (...)
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  39.  16
    The Relevance of the Ethics of Vulnerability in Bioethics.Janet Delgado Rodriguez - 2017 - Les Ateliers de l'Éthique / the Ethics Forum 12 (2-3):154-179.
    JANET DELGADO RODRIGUEZ | : The concept of vulnerability is central to current developments in bioethics, not only because of its analytic nature, but also due to its capacity for criticism. However, this concept has not been sufficiently developed, neither in the area of moral philosophy nor in bioethics. For this reason, it is necessary to define and analyze the conceptual framework in which the notion of vulnerability has been developed within the scope of bioethics. Thus, the purpose of (...)
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  40.  6
    Mechanizing Logic. I. Map Logic Extended Formally to Relational Arguments.John Rybak & Janet Rybak - 1984 - Notre Dame Journal of Formal Logic 25 (3):250-264.
  41.  32
    Reply to Giere.Janet A. Kourany - 2003 - Philosophy of Science 70 (1):22-26.
    In his "A New Program for Philosophy of Science?", Ronald Giere expresses qualms regarding the critical and political projects I advocate for philosophy of sciencethat the critical project assumes an underdetermination absent from actual science, and the political project takes us outside the professional pursuit of philosophy of science. In reply I contend that the underdetermination the critical project assumes does occur in actual science, and I provide a variety of examples to support this. And I contend that the political (...)
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  42. Must Reasons Be Rational?Janet Levin - 1988 - Philosophy of Science 55 (2):199-217.
    This paper challenges some leading views about the conditions under which the ascription of beliefs and desires can make sense of, or provide reasons for, a creature's behavior. I argue that it is unnecessary for behavior to proceed from beliefs and desires according to the principles of logic and decision theory, or even from principles that generally get things right. I also deny that it is necessary for behavior to proceed from principles that, though perhaps subrational, are similar to those (...)
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  43.  52
    Human Enhancement: Making the Debate More Productive. [REVIEW]Janet A. Kourany - 2014 - Erkenntnis 79 (S5):981-998.
    Human enhancement—the attempt to overcome all human cognitive, emotional, and physical limitations using current technological developments—has been said to pose the most fundamental social and political question facing the world in the twenty-first century. Yet, the public remains ill prepared to deal with it. Indeed, controversy continues to swirl around human enhancement even among the very best-informed experts in the most relevant fields, with no end in sight. Why the ongoing stalemate in the discussion? I attempt to explain the central (...)
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  44.  12
    Do You Know What I Know? The Impact of Participant Role in Children's Referential Communication.Holly P. Branigan, Jenny Bell & Janet F. McLean - 2016 - Frontiers in Psychology 7.
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  45.  80
    Philosophy of Science: A Subject with a Great Future.Janet A. Kourany - 2008 - Philosophy of Science 75 (5):767-778.
    Among philosophers of science nearly a century ago the dominant attitude was that (in Rudolph Carnap’s words) philosophy of science was “like science itself, neutral with respect to practical aims, whether they are moral aims for the individual, or political aims for a society.” The dominant attitude today is not much different: our aim is still to articulate scientific rationality, and our understanding of that rationality still excludes the moral and political. I contrast this with the growing entanglements within the (...)
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  46. The Vocation of Motherhood: Husserl and Feminist Ethics. [REVIEW]Janet Donohoe - 2010 - Continental Philosophy Review 43 (1):127-140.
    In this paper, I explore a confrontation between Husserl’s ethical position of vocation and its absolute ought with a feminist ethical position. I argue that Husserl’s ethics has a great deal to offer a feminist ethics by providing for the possibility of an ethics that is particular rather than universal, that recognizes the role of the social through tradition in establishing values and norms without conceding the ethical responsibility of the individual, and that acknowledges the role of both reason and (...)
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  47.  36
    Molyneux’s Question and the Amodality of Spatial Experience.Janet Levin - 2018 - Inquiry: An Interdisciplinary Journal of Philosophy 61 (5-6):590-610.
    A recent study published in Nature Neuroscience purports to have answered a question posed to Locke in 1688 by his friend William Molyneux, namely, whether ‘a man born blind and made to see’ would be able to identify, immediately and by vision alone, objects previously known only by touch. The answer, according to the researchers – and as predicted by Molyneux, as well as Locke, Berkeley, and others – is ‘likely negative. The newly sighted subjects did not exhibit an immediate (...)
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  48. Skepticism and the Cartesian Circle.Janet Broughton - 1984 - Canadian Journal of Philosophy 14 (4):593 - 615.
    I argue that descartes thinks he can be metaphysically certain about each premise in the argument for god's existence, Even before he draws the argument's final conclusion that all his distinct ideas are metaphysically certain. The certainty of the personal premises is secured in the second meditation. The certainty of the causal premises, I argue, Arises from their central role in generating reasons for doubt of the kind that interest descartes.
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  49.  72
    Necessity and Physical Laws in Descartes's Philosophy.Janet Broughton - 1987 - Pacific Philosophical Quarterly 68 (3/4):205.
    I argue that although in his earlier work descartes thought of the laws of motion as "eternal truths," he later came to think of them as truths whose necessity is of a different type.
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  50. Art and Archaeology as an Historical Resource for the Study of Women in Early Christianity: An Approach for Analyzing Visual Data.Janet Tulloch - 2004 - Feminist Theology 12 (3):277-304.
    This article examines the potential of art and archaeological remains for the study of women's social history in early Christianity. Part I considers important sources for art and archaeological data; the received method and classification criteria for the discipline of early Christian art and archaeology; and the types of problems both earlier and contemporary approaches to the material remains present for scholars. Part II proposes an approach to understanding early Christian art and material culture as part of a larger ongoing (...)
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