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Laurie J. Shrage [4]Laurie Jeanne Shrage [1]
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Laurie Jeanne Shrage
Florida International University
  1. You’Ve Changed: Sex Reassignment and Personal Identity.Laurie J. Shrage (ed.) - 2009 - Oup Usa.
    Is sex identity a feature of one's mind or body, and is it a relational or intrinsic property? Who is in the best position to know a person's sex, do we each have a true sex, and is a person's sex an alterable characteristic? When a person's sex assignment changes, has the old self disappeared and a new one emerged; or, has only the public presentation of one's self changed? "You've Changed" examines the philosophical questions raised by the phenomenon of (...)
     
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  2. Philosophizing About Sex.Laurie J. Shrage & Robert Scott Stewart - 2015 - Broadview Press.
    Ancient Greek philosophers, medieval theologians, Enlightenment thinkers, and contemporary humanists alike have debated all aspects of human sexuality, including its purpose, permissibility, normalcy, and risks. _Philosophizing About Sex_ provides a philosophical guide to those longstanding and important debates. Each chapter takes a general issue and shows how ongoing public discussions of sexuality can be illuminated by careful philosophical investigation. Debates over topics such as sexual assault, sexual orientation, sex education, prostitution, and “sexting” involve larger questions about morality, law, science, and (...)
     
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  3.  19
    Sex and Miscibility.Laurie J. Shrage - 2009 - In You've Changed: Sex Reassignment and Personal Identity. Oup Usa. pp. 175.
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  4. Two Types of Semantic Ambiguity.Laurie Jeanne Shrage - 1983 - Dissertation, University of California, San Diego
    This thesis examines procedures for ascribing ambiguity to particular sentences and words of a language. My discussion focuses on theories advanced by Keith Donnellan, Saul Kripke and David Kaplan regarding the alleged referential/attributive ambiguity of definite descriptions, and on arguments offered by Paul Ziff, David Wiggins and Jerrold Katz concerning the ambiguity of the word 'good'. I distinguish two kinds of semantic ambiguity, which I call "strong" and "weak", and develop a theoretical model of the former. Using this model, I (...)
     
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  5.  18
    Book Notes. [REVIEW]Will C. Dudley, Donald F. Koch, Clancy W. Martin, Laurie J. Shrage & and Douglas Walton - 2005 - Ethics 115 (3):643-647.
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