Results for 'Joseph Gundissalinus'

985 found
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  1.  35
    The Treatise De anima of Dominicus Gundissalinus.Joseph T. Muckle - 1940 - Mediaeval Studies 2 (1):23-103.
  2.  24
    Business ethics: a stakeholder and issues management approach.Joseph W. Weiss - 2014 - Oakland, CA: Berrett-Koehler.
    The seventh edition of this pragmatic guide to determining right and wrong in the workplace is updated with new case studies and ancillary materials to combine stakeholder perspectives with a deep dive on workplace ethics issues. Using a unique stakeholder-based approach, this book takes business ethics out of the theory realm and provides practical ways to analyze any business decision. Including dozens of cases, Joseph Weiss looks beyond the impacts of ethical lapses on share price and profit to focus (...)
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  3.  80
    Life, the Unhistorical, the Suprahistorical: Nietzsche on History.Joseph Ward - 2013 - International Journal of Philosophical Studies 21 (1):64 - 91.
    (2013). Life, the Unhistorical, the Suprahistorical: Nietzsche on History. International Journal of Philosophical Studies: Vol. 21, No. 1, pp. 64-91. doi: 10.1080/09672559.2012.744532.
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  4.  12
    Nietzsche Cluster: Introduction.Joseph Ward - 2013 - International Journal of Philosophical Studies 21 (1):1 - 2.
    Nietzsche was a philosopher who prided himself, in deliberate contradistinction with previous philosophers, on his ‘historical sense’. But this leaves many questions unanswered about the precise role of the historical in Nietzsche’s philosophy. Perhaps most importantly, can the conception of genealogy in Nietzsche’s later philosophy, as a revised historical method, be taken to represent his mature philosophical methodology in general? I argue, firstly, that there is considerable continuity between Nietzsche’s conceptions of history in the early essay ‘On the uses and (...)
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  5. Dominicus Gundissalinus De divisione philosophiae.Dominicus Gundissalinus & Ludwig Baur - 1903 - Münster: Aschendorff. Edited by Ludwig Baur.
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  6.  29
    De divisione philosophiae =.Dominicus Gundissalinus - 2007 - Freiburg: Herder. Edited by Alexander Fidora & Dorothée Werner.
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  7. Des Dominicus Gundissalinus schrift "Von dem hervorgange der welt" (De processione mundi).Dominicus Gundissalinus - 1925 - Münster i. W.: Aschendorff. Edited by Georg Bülow.
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  8. Taoism.Joseph Wu - 1985 - In Donald H. Bishop & Jeffrey G. Barlow (eds.), Chinese thought: an introduction. Delhi: Motilal Banarasidass. pp. 54.
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  9.  73
    The idea of private law.Ernest Joseph Weinrib - 1995 - Cambridge: Harvard University Press.
    The book combines philosophical exposition and legal analysis, and pays special attention to issues of tort law.
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  10. Die Dem Boethius Fälschlich Zugeschriebene Abhandlung... De Unitate, Herausg. Von P. Correns.Dominicus Gundissalinus & Paul Correns - 1891
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  11.  2
    Notes et textes sur l'avicennisme latin aux confins des XIIe-XIIIe [i.e., onzième-treizième] siècles.Roland de Vaux & Dominicus Gundissalinus - 1934 - Paris,: Librairie Philosophique J Vrin. Edited by Dominicus Gundissalinus.
    Avant-propos.--Notes: Y a-t-il eu un "avicennisme latin"? Guillaume d'Auvergne témoin de l'"Avicennisme latin." Avicenne et les décrets de 1210 et 1215. Un témoignage de Guillaume d'Auxerre. Un texte d'Albert le Grand. Le cas de Roger Bacon. La date, les sources et la doctrine du "Liber de causis primis et secundis."--Textes: Le "Liber de causis primis et secundis." La fin du "De anima" de Gundissalinus. Tables.
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  12.  4
    Wittgenstein.Ludwig Wittgenstein & Joseph Kosuth (eds.) - 1989 - Wien: Wiener Secession.
    [1] Biographie, Philosophie, Praxis -- [2] Het spel van het naamloze / naar een concept van Joseph Kosuth.
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  13.  83
    The Analogy of being: invention of the Antichrist or the wisdom of God?Thomas Joseph White (ed.) - 2011 - Cambridge, U.K.: W.B. Eerdmans Pub. Co..
    Proceedings of a conference held in Apr. 2008 in Washington, D.C.
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  14. De divisione philosophiae. Über die Einteilung der Philosophie. Edició, traducció, introducció i notes d'Alexander Fidora i Dorothée Werner (Herders Bibliothek der Philosophie des Mittelalters, 11), Freiburg im Breisgau: Herder. 287 pàg. [REVIEW]Dominicus Gundissalinus - 2009 - Enrahonar: Quaderns de Filosofía 42:167.
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  15.  40
    Into That Darkness: A Heideggerian Phenomenology of Pain and Suffering.Joseph M. Walsh - 2022 - Journal of Phenomenological Psychology 53 (1):82-102.
    When I say ‘pain’, it is clearly a singular phenomenon. Yet if I ask for an example, you can provide many varying instances that confound the idea of its singularity. How can a pinprick be of the same thing as depression or grief? This study maintains the singularity of pain by exploring the process and structure of its experience to account for its variance and its subjectivity. Heidegger’s Being and Time provides the pathway to achieving this, where we comprehend how (...)
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  16. Benardete paradoxes, patchwork principles, and the infinite past.Joseph C. Schmid - 2024 - Synthese 203 (2):51.
    Benardete paradoxes involve a beginningless set each member of which satisfies some predicate just in case no earlier member satisfies it. Such paradoxes have been wielded on behalf of arguments for the impossibility of an infinite past. These arguments often deploy patchwork principles in support of their key linking premise. Here I argue that patchwork principles fail to justify this key premise.
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  17.  23
    Galileo Heretic.Joseph C. Pitt - 1987
  18.  34
    Galileo and His Sources: The Heritage of the Collegio Romano in Galileo's Science.Joseph C. Pitt - 1987 - Philosophy of Science 54 (1):138-140.
  19.  23
    Revisiting Nietzsche et la Philosophie : gilles deleuze on force and eternal return.Joseph Ward - 2010 - Angelaki 15 (2):101-114.
  20.  23
    Revisiting Nietzsche et la Philosophie : gilles deleuze on force and eternal return.Joseph Ward - 2010 - Angelaki 15 (2):101-114.
  21.  16
    Back to the rough ground: practical judgment and the lure of technique.Joseph Dunne - 1993 - Notre Dame, Ind.: University of Notre Dame Press.
    Back to the Rough Ground is a philosophical investigation of practical knowledge, with major import for professional practice and the ethical life in modern society. Its purpose is to clarify the kind of knowledge that informs good practice in a range of disciplines such as education, psychotherapy, medicine, management, and law. Through reflection on key modern thinkers who have revived cardinal insights of Aristotle, and a sustained engagement with the Philosopher himself, it presents a radical challenge to the scientistic assumptions (...)
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  22.  71
    Mind, reason, and being-in-the-world: the McDowell-Dreyfus debate.Joseph K. Schear (ed.) - 2013 - New York: Routledge.
    John McDowell and Hubert L. Dreyfus are philosophers of world renown, whose work has decisively shaped the fields of analytic philosophy and phenomenology respectively. Mind, Reason, and Being-in-the-World: The McDowell-Dreyfus Debate opens with their debate over one of the most important and controversial subjects of philosophy: is human experience pervaded by conceptual rationality, or does experience mark the limits of reason? Is all intelligibility rational, or is there a form of intelligibility at work in our skilful bodily rapport with the (...)
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  23. Situation ethics: the new morality.Joseph F. Fletcher - 1966 - Louisville, Ky.: Westminster John Knox Press.
    This is a new edition of Joseph Fletcher's 1966 work that ignited a firestorm of controversy at the time of its publication.
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  24.  47
    Modal logic: the Lewis-modal systems.Joseph Jay Zeman - 1973 - London,: Clarendon Press.
  25.  41
    Commitment and Partialism in the Ethics of Care.Joseph Walsh - 2017 - Hypatia 32 (4):817-832.
    It is plausible to think that practices of caring are partly constituted by a caregiver's commitment to a cared-for. However, discussions of caring often contain no explicit discussion of such commitments, and do not attempt to draw any philosophical conclusions from the nature of caring relations as committed. A discussion of caring practices that emphasizes the importance of commitment therefore has the potential to generate important new insights for our understanding of caring. This essay begins that project by arguing that (...)
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  26. A Step-by-Step Argument for Causal Finitism.Joseph C. Schmid - 2023 - Erkenntnis 88 (5):2097-2122.
    I defend a new argument for causal finitism, the view that nothing can have an infinite causal history. I begin by defending a number of plausible metaphysical principles, after which I explore a host of novel variants of the Littlewood-Ross and Thomson’s Lamp paradoxes that violate such principles. I argue that causal finitism is the best solution to the paradoxes.
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  27.  26
    Testing the Swerdlow/Koob model of schizophrena pathophysiology using positron emission tomography.Joseph C. Wu, Benjamin V. Siegel, Richard J. Haier & Monte S. Buchsbaum - 1990 - Behavioral and Brain Sciences 13 (1):168-170.
  28.  16
    The Piety of the English Deists: Their Personal Relationship with an Active God.Joseph Waligore - 2012 - Intellectual History Review 22 (2):181-197.
  29.  20
    Text analysis shows conceptual overlap as well as domain-specific differences in Christian and secular worldviews.Joseph Watts, Sam Passmore, Joshua Conrad Jackson, Christoph Rzymski & Robin I. M. Dunbar - 2020 - Cognition 201 (C):104290.
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  30. Branching actualism and cosmological arguments.Joseph C. Schmid & Alex Malpass - 2023 - Philosophical Studies 180 (7):1951-1973.
    We draw out significant consequences of a relatively popular theory of metaphysical modality—branching actualism—for cosmological arguments for God’s existence. According to branching actualism, every possible world shares an initial history with the actual world and diverges only because causal powers (or dispositions, or some such) are differentially exercised. We argue that branching actualism undergirds successful responses to two recent cosmological arguments: the Grim Reaper Kalam argument and a modal argument from contingency. We also argue that branching actualism affords a response (...)
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  31. Alfarabi. Über den Ursprung der Wissenschaften,de Ortu Scientiarum [Tr. By D. Gundissalinus] Herausg. Von C. Baeumker.Ab U. Nasr Muhammad B. Muhhammad Fârâbî, Clemens Baeumker & Dominicus Gundissalinus - 1916
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  32. From Natural Law to Relativism: Joseph Ratzinger on the Normative Transformation since Kant.George Joseph - forthcoming - The European Legacy:1-16.
    The aim of this article is to fill a certain gap in the assessment of relativism by drawing on Joseph Ratzinger’s (1927–2022) criticism of the normative transformation since Kant. During the Enlightenment, Natural Law was doubted as a cultural feature of Christianity that had no bearing on pluralist society. Consequently, this jurisprudential tradition underwent de-Hellenization and branched out in radical directions, the most decisive of which was Kant’s post-metaphysical system of natural values. Positivism and German Idealism attempted to restore (...)
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  33.  20
    Towards a rational philosophical anthropology.Joseph Agassi - 1977 - The Hague: M. Nijhoff.
    The thesis of the present volume is critical and dual. (1) Present day philosophy of man and sciences of man suffer from the Greek mis taken polarization of everything human into nature and convention which is (allegedly) good and evil, which is (allegedly) truth and fal sity, which is (allegedly) rationality and irrationality, to wit, the polar ization of all fields of inquiry, the natural and social sciences, as well as ethics and all technology, whether natural or social, into the (...)
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  34.  40
    Agent-Basing, Consequences, and Realized Motives.Joseph P. Walsh - 2016 - Ethical Theory and Moral Practice 19 (3):649-661.
    According to agent-based approaches to virtue ethics, the rightness of an action is a function of the motives which prompted that action. If those motives were morally praiseworthy, then the action was right; if they were morally blameworthy, the action was wrong. Many critics find this approach problematically insensitive to an act’s consequences, and claim that agent-basing fails to preserve the intuitive distinction between agent- and act-evaluation. In this article I show how an agent-based account of right action can be (...)
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  35.  17
    On the formal arguments of the akutobhayā.Joseph Walser - 1998 - Journal of Indian Philosophy 26 (3):189-232.
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  36.  31
    The challenge of community engagement and informed consent in rural Zambia: an example from a pilot study.Joseph Mumba Zulu, Ingvild Fossgard Sandøy, Karen Marie Moland, Patrick Musonda, Ecloss Munsaka & Astrid Blystad - 2019 - BMC Medical Ethics 20 (1):45.
    There is a need for empirically based research on social and ethical challenges related to informed consent processes, particularly in studies focusing on adolescent sexual and reproductive health. In a pilot study of a school-based pregnancy prevention intervention in rural Zambia, the majority of the guardians who were asked to consent to their daughters’ participation, refused. In this paper we explore the reasons behind the low participation in the pilot with particular attention to challenges related to the community engagement and (...)
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  37. Experience and self-consciousness.Joseph Schear - 2009 - Philosophical Studies 144 (1):95 - 105.
    Does all conscious experience essentially involve self-consciousness? In his Subjectivity and Selfhood: Investigating the First-Person, Dan Zahavi answers “yes”. I criticize three core arguments offered in support of this answer—a well-known regress argument, what I call the “interview argument,” and a phenomenological argument. Drawing on Sartre, I introduce a phenomenological contrast between plain experience and self-conscious experience. The contrast challenges the thesis that conscious experience entails self-consciousness.
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  38. Existential Inertia and Classical Theistic Proofs.Joseph C. Schmid & Daniel J. Linford - 2022 - Cham, Switzerland: Springer.
    This book critically assesses arguments for the existence of the God of classical theism, develops an innovative account of objects’ persistence, and defends new arguments against classical theism. The authors engage the following classical theistic proofs: Aquinas’s First Way, Aquinas’s De Ente argument, and Feser’s Aristotelian, Neo-Platonic, Augustinian, Thomistic, and Rationalist proofs. The authors also provide the first systematic treatment of the ‘existential inertia thesis’. By connecting the thesis to relativity theory and recent developments in the philosophy of physics, and (...)
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  39. Existential inertia and the Aristotelian proof.Joseph C. Schmid - 2020 - International Journal for Philosophy of Religion 89 (3):201-220.
    Edward Feser defends the ‘Aristotelian proof’ for the existence of God, which reasons that the only adequate explanation of the existence of change is in terms of an unchangeable, purely actual being. His argument, however, relies on the falsity of the Existential Inertia Thesis, according to which concrete objects tend to persist in existence without requiring an existential sustaining cause. In this article, I first characterize the dialectical context of Feser’s Aristotelian proof, paying special attention to EIT and its rival (...)
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  40. From philosophy of education to philosophizing about education.Joseph Watras - 2006 - Philosophical Studies in Education 37 (1):87 - 96.
     
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  41.  97
    Brain–computer interfaces and dualism: a problem of brain, mind, and body.Joseph Lee - 2016 - AI and Society 31 (1):29-40.
    The brain–computer interface (BCI) has made remarkable progress in the bridging the divide between the brain and the external environment to assist persons with severe disabilities caused by brain impairments. There is also continuing philosophical interest in BCIs which emerges from thoughtful reflection on computers, machines, and artificial intelligence. This article seeks to apply BCI perspectives to examine, challenge, and work towards a possible resolution to a persistent problem in the mind–body relationship, namely dualism. The original humanitarian goals of BCIs (...)
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  42.  78
    Adjacency-Faithfulness and Conservative Causal Inference.Joseph Ramsey, Jiji Zhang & Peter Spirtes - 2006 - In R. Dechter & T. Richardson (eds.), Proceedings of the Twenty-Second Conference Conference on Uncertainty in Artificial Intelligence (2006). Arlington, Virginia: AUAI Press. pp. 401-408.
    Most causal discovery algorithms in the literature exploit an assumption usually referred to as the Causal Faithfulness or Stability Condition. In this paper, we highlight two components of the condition used in constraint-based algorithms, which we call “Adjacency-Faithfulness” and “Orientation- Faithfulness.” We point out that assuming Adjacency-Faithfulness is true, it is possible to test the validity of Orientation- Faithfulness. Motivated by this observation, we explore the consequence of making only the Adjacency-Faithfulness assumption. We show that the familiar PC algorithm has (...)
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  43.  10
    ‘Let’s Bless our father, Let’s adore God’: the nature of God in the prayers and hymns to God of the French Revolutionary deists.Joseph Waligore - 2023 - International Journal of Philosophy and Theology 84 (3):216-234.
    While many scholars have realized that the Enlightenment period was much more religious than previously thought, the deists are still seen as basically secular figures who believed in a distant and inactive deity. This article shows that the hundred and thirteen French Revolutionary deists who wrote prayers and hymns to God believed in a caring, loving, and active deity. They maintained that God wanted people to be free, and so God actively helped the French Revolution by leading the French armies (...)
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  44.  70
    Arguing for teaching as a practice: A reply to Alasdair Macintyre.Joseph Dunne - 2003 - Journal of Philosophy of Education 37 (2):353–369.
    This essay takes issue with Alasdair MacIntyre's denial that teaching is a practice. It does so less by appeal to MacIntyre's concept of practice than by criticism of his conception of teaching. It argues that this conception, as reconstructed from adversions to teaching in a range of his writings, does less than justice to what good teachers accomplish; and that, if this inadequacy is rectified—as much else in his writings suggests that it ought to be—there are clearer grounds for acknowledging (...)
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  45. Academic studies, science, and democracy: Conceptions of subject matter from Harris to thorndike1.Joseph Watras - 2009 - Philosophical Studies in Education 40:113 - 124.
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  46.  58
    Threats to epistemic agency in young people with unusual experiences and beliefs.Joseph W. Houlders, Lisa Bortolotti & Matthew R. Broome - 2021 - Synthese 199 (3-4):7689-7704.
    A good therapeutic relationship in mental health services is a predictor of positive clinical outcomes for people who seek help for distressing experiences, such as voice hearing and paranoia. One factor that may affect the quality of the therapeutic relationship and raises further ethical issues is the impact of the clinical encounter on users’ sense of self, and in particular on their sense of agency. In the paper, we discuss some of the reasons why the sense of epistemic agency may (...)
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  47.  21
    Christian deism in eighteenth century England.Joseph Waligore - 2014 - International Journal of Philosophy and Theology 75 (3):205-222.
    In eighteenth century England, there were thinkers who said they were Christian deists and claimed pure, original Christianity was deism. Most scholars do not believe these thinkers were sincere about their religious beliefs, but there are many good reasons to believe they were. Three English deists have the best claim to be considered Christian deists because they alone called themselves Christian deists or called their ideas those of a Christian deist. These three thinkers, Matthew Tindal, Thomas Morgan, and Thomas Amory, (...)
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  48.  25
    Arguing for Teaching as a Practice: a Reply to Alasdair MacIntyre.Joseph Dunne - 2003 - Journal of Philosophy of Education 37 (2):353-369.
    This essay takes issue with Alasdair MacIntyre’s denial that teaching is a practice. It does so less by appeal to MacIntyre’s concept of practice than by criticism of his conception of teaching. It argues that this conception, as reconstructed from adversions to teaching in a range of his writings, does less than justice to what good teachers accomplish; and that, if this inadequacy is rectified—as much else in his writings suggests that it ought to be—there are clearer grounds for acknowledging (...)
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  49.  8
    Humanism as a way of life.Joseph Walker - 1932 - New York,: The Macmillan company.
  50.  19
    Humanism as a Philosophy.Joseph A. Walsh - 1932 - Modern Schoolman 10 (1):6-8.
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