Search results for 'Lucy Frost' (try it on Scholar)

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  1.  17
    Susan M. Dodds, Lucy Frost, Robert Pargetter & Elizabeth W. Prior (1988). Sexual Harassment. Social Theory and Practice 14 (2):111-130.
  2.  24
    Marcin Szwed, Fabien Vinckier, Laurent Cohen, Stanislas Dehaene & Ram Frost (2012). Towards a Universal Neurobiological Architecture for Learning to Read. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 35 (5):308.
    Letter-position tolerance varies across languages. This observation suggests that the neural code for letter strings may also be subtly different. Although language-specific models remain useful, we should endeavor to develop a universal model of reading acquisition which incorporates crucial neurobiological constraints. Such a model, through a progressive internalization of phonological and lexical regularities, could perhaps converge onto the language-specific properties outlined by Frost.
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  3. Samantha Frost (2008). Lessons From a Materialist Thinker: Hobbesian Reflections on Ethics and Politics. Stanford University Press.
    Thomas Hobbes is an iconic figure who serves as an easy reference for pundits commenting on the brutality of war as well as for critics of a distinctly modern individualism in which calculating and rapacious self-interest is the cause of the violence, destruction, and exploitation endemic to the contemporary world. Frost's reading of Hobbes's philosophy shows us that underlying such visions of self and politics is another iconic figure: that of the Cartesian subject. What gives the iconic Hobbes his (...)
     
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  4. Bryan-Paul Frost & Robert Howse (eds.) (2007). Outline of a Phenomenology of Right. Rowman & Littlefield Publishers.
    Alexandre Koj_ve offers a systematic discussion of key themes such as right, justice, law, equality, and autonomy in which he presages our contemporary world of economic globalization and international law. Edited and translated by Bryan-Paul Frost, this is the authoritative English language edition of a monumental work in political philosophy.
     
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  5. Mervyn Frost (1996). Ethics in International Relations a Constitutive Theory.
    Most questions commonly asked about international politics are ethical ones. Should the international community intervene in Bosnia? What do we owe the starving in Somalia? What should be done about the genocide in Rwanda? Yet, Mervyn Frost argues, ethics is accorded a marginal position within the academic study of international relations. In this book he examines the reasons given for this, and finds that they do not stand up to scrutiny. He goes on to evaluate those ethical theories which (...)
     
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  6. Samantha Frost (2016). Biocultural Creatures: Toward a New Theory of the Human. Duke University Press.
    In _Biocultural Creatures_, Samantha Frost brings feminist and political theory together with findings in the life sciences to recuperate the category of the human for politics. Challenging the idea of human exceptionalism as well as other theories of subjectivity that rest on a distinction between biology and culture, Frost proposes that humans are biocultural creatures who quite literally are cultured within the material, social, and symbolic worlds they inhabit. Through discussions about carbon, the functions of cell membranes, the (...)
     
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  7. Mervyn Frost (1996). Ethics in International Relations: A Constitutive Theory. Cambridge University Press.
    Most questions commonly asked about international politics are ethical ones. Should the international community intervene in Bosnia? What do we owe the starving in Somalia? What should be done about the genocide in Rwanda? Yet, Mervyn Frost argues, ethics is accorded a marginal position within the academic study of international relations. In this book he examines the reasons given for this, and finds that they do not stand up to scrutiny. He goes on to evaluate those ethical theories which (...)
     
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  8.  1
    Niall Lucy (2010). Pomo Oz: Fear and Loathing Downunder. Fremantle Press.
    That's according to Niall Lucy in his latest book, PoMo Oz. Pitting his humour and intellect against the conservative power brokers, Lucy champions the notion that free thought, not free trade, is the basis of democracy.
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  9.  18
    Ram Frost, Blair C. Armstrong, Noam Siegelman & Morten H. Christiansen (2015). Domain Generality Versus Modality Specificity: The Paradox of Statistical Learning. Trends in Cognitive Sciences 19 (3):117-125.
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  10.  18
    Ram Frost, Christina Behme, Madeleine El Beveridge, Thomas H. Bak, Jeffrey S. Bowers, Max Coltheart, Stephen Crain, Colin J. Davis, S. Hélène Deacon & Laurie Beth Feldman (2012). Towards a Universal Model of Reading. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 35 (5):263.
    In the last decade, reading research has seen a paradigmatic shift. A new wave of computational models of orthographic processing that offer various forms of noisy position or context-sensitive coding have revolutionized the field of visual word recognition. The influx of such models stems mainly from consistent findings, coming mostly from European languages, regarding an apparent insensitivity of skilled readers to letter order. Underlying the current revolution is the theoretical assumption that the insensitivity of readers to letter order reflects the (...)
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  11.  16
    Manuel Carreiras, Blair C. Armstrong, Manuel Perea & Ram Frost (2014). The What, When, Where, and How of Visual Word Recognition. Trends in Cognitive Sciences 18 (2):90-98.
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  12. Diana H. Coole & Samantha Frost (eds.) (2010). New Materialisms: Ontology, Agency, and Politics. Duke University Press.
     
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  13. Tom Frost, The Limit of Thought.
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  14.  4
    Peter Richerson, Ryan Baldini, Adrian Bell, Kathryn Demps, Karl Frost, Vicken Hillis, Sarah Mathew, Emily Newton, Nicole Narr, Lesley Newson, Cody Ross, Paul Smaldino, Timothy Waring & Matthew Zefferman (2014). Cultural Group Selection Plays an Essential Role in Explaining Human Cooperation: A Sketch of the Evidence. Behavioral and Brain Sciences:1-71.
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  15. Ernst Poppel, R. Held & D. Frost (1973). Residual Function After Brain Wounds Involving the Central Visual Pathways in Man. Nature 243:295-96.
  16.  79
    Kim Frost (2014). On the Very Idea of Direction of Fit. Philosophical Review 123 (4):429-484.
    Direction of fit theories usually claim that beliefs are such that they “aim at truth” or “ought to fit” the world and desires are such that they “aim at realization” or the world “ought to fit” them. This essay argues that no theory of direction of fit is correct. The two directions of fit are supposed to be determinations of one and the same determinable two-place relation, differing only in the ordering of favored terms. But there is no such determinable (...)
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  17.  48
    Tom Frost, Rancière, Human Rights and the Limits of a Politics of Process.
    In thinking about Rancière and Law, as this collection exhorts us to do, I have turned my attention to one of the most well-known areas of Rancière’s writings, the Rights of Man. In “Who is the Subject of the Rights of Man?”, Rancière aimed a broadside at the rights-scepticism which can be traced in much of critical theory to the writings of Hannah Arendt, and an older tradition on the right exemplified by Edmund Burke and Jeremy Bentham. Rancière’s writings and (...)
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  18.  95
    Kristine W. Frost (2003). Bibliographical Checklist. Overheard in Seville 21 (21):39-42.
  19.  33
    Grant Michelson, Nick Wailes, Sandra Van Der Laan & Geoff Frost (2004). Ethical Investment Processes and Outcomes. Journal of Business Ethics 52 (1):1-10.
    There is a growing body of literature on ethical or socially responsible investment across a range of disciplines. This paper highlights the key themes in the field and identifies some of the major theoretical and practical challenges facing both scholars and practitioners. One of these challenges is understanding better the complexity of the relationship between such investment practices and corporate behaviour. Noting that ethical investment is seldom characterised by agreement about what it actully constitutes, and that much of the extant (...)
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  20. David J. Frost (2012). Book Review of Alexander, Joshua. Experimental Philosophy: An Introduction. Philosophia 40 (4):903-917.
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  21. Chris Frost (2010). Journalism Ethics and Regulation. Pearson.
    What are ethics? -- News : towards a definition -- Morality of reporting -- The good journalist -- Truth, accuracy, objectivity and trust -- Privacy and intrusion -- Reputation -- Gathering the news -- Reporting the vulnerable -- Deciding what to publish -- Taste and decency : harm and offence -- Professional practice -- Regulation -- History of print regulation -- History of broadcast regulation -- Codes of conduct as a regulatory system -- Press regulation systems in the UK and (...)
     
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  22.  23
    Christopher J. Frost & Augustus R. Lumia (2012). The Ethics of Neuroscience and the Neuroscience of Ethics: A Phenomenological–Existential Approach. Science and Engineering Ethics 18 (3):457-474.
    Advances in the neurosciences have many implications for a collective understanding of what it means to be human, in particular, notions of the self, the concept of volition or agency, questions of individual responsibility, and the phenomenology of consciousness. As the ability to peer directly into the brain is scientifically honed, and conscious states can be correlated with patterns of neural processing, an easy—but premature—leap is to postulate a one-way, brain-based determinism. That leap is problematic, however, and emerging findings in (...)
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  23. David J. Frost (2014). John Heil: The Universe As We Find It. [REVIEW] Philosophia 42 (1):243-249.
  24.  27
    S. Frost (2005). Hobbes and the Matter of Self-Consciousness. Political Theory 33 (4):495-517.
    Observing that René Descartes's dualistic philosophy haunts our conceptualization of matter, this essay argues that Thomas Hobbes develops a non-Cartesian materialism, which is to say that he articulates a materialism in which matter is not construed as essentially unthinking. Tracing his accounts of sense, perception, and thinking, this essay reconstructs Hobbes's account of self-consciousness and proposes that in a subject conceived as wholly embodied, self-knowledge or self-awareness takes the form of memory. The essay elaborates how Hobbes 's account of self-consciousness (...)
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  25.  89
    Tom Frost, The Dispositif Between Foucault and Agamben.
    This article interrogates the specter of resistance in the writings of Giorgio Agamben and Michel Foucault, arguing they open up divergent ways of theorizing resistance to power. This article’s focus is on both philosophers’ use and interpretation of the dispositif, or apparatus, which controls and orders subjects, and which is the target for forms of resistance. Whereas for Foucault resistance is a practice existing as a transcendent possibility for any individual, Agamben reads such transcendent forms of resistance as ultimately reinforcing (...)
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  26.  3
    Ram Frost (2012). A Universal Approach to Modeling Visual Word Recognition and Reading: Not Only Possible, but Also Inevitable. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 35 (5):310-329.
    I have argued that orthographic processing cannot be understood and modeled without considering the manner in which orthographic structure represents phonological, semantic, and morphological information in a given writing system. A reading theory, therefore, must be a theory of the interaction of the reader with his/her linguistic environment. This outlines a novel approach to studying and modeling visual word recognition, an approach that focuses on the common cognitive principles involved in processing printed words across different writing systems. These claims were (...)
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  27.  2
    Frank J. Frost & R. Parker (1997). Athenian Religion: A History. Journal of Hellenic Studies 117:223.
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  28.  49
    Kim Frost (2013). Action as the Exercise of a Two-Way Power. Inquiry 56 (6):611-624.
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  29.  11
    Gloria Frost (2014). Peter Olivi's Rejection of God's Concurrence with Created Causes. British Journal for the History of Philosophy 22 (4):655-679.
    The relationship between divine and created causality was widely discussed in medieval and early modern philosophy. Contemporary scholars of these discussions typically stake out three possible positions: occasionalism, concurrentism, and mere-conservationism. It is regularly claimed that virtually no medieval thinker adopted the final view which denies that God is an immediate active cause of creaturely actions. The main aim of this paper is to further understanding of the medieval causality debate, and particularly the mere-conservationist position, by analysing Peter John Olivi's (...)
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  30.  39
    Gloria Frost (2010). John Duns Scotus on God's Knowledge of Sins: A Test-Case for God's Knowledge of Contingents. Journal of the History of Philosophy 48 (1):pp. 15-34.
    This paper discusses Scotus’s view of how God knows sins by analyzing texts from his discussions of God’s permission of sin and predestination. I show that Scotus departed from his standard theory of how God knows contingents when explaining how God knows sins. God cannot know sins by knowing a first-order act of his will, as he knows other contingents according to Scotus, since God does not directly will sins. I suggest that Scotus’s recognition that his standard theory of God’s (...)
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  31.  36
    S. Frost (2001). Faking It: Hobbes's Thinking-Bodies and the Ethics of Dissimulation. Political Theory 29 (1):30-57.
  32.  8
    William Lucy (2007). Philosophy of Private Law. Oxford University Press.
    In what, if any sense are our torts and our breaches of contract 'wrongs'? These two branches of private law have for centuries provided philosophers and jurists with grounds for puzzlement and this book provides both an outline of, and intervention in, contemporary jurisprudential debates about the nature and foundation of liability in private law.
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  33.  95
    Tom Frost (2013). The Hyper-Hermeneutic Gesture of a Subtle Revolution. Critical Horizons 14 (1):70-92.
    Drawing upon the thought of Giorgio Agamben, this essay focuses upon the potential of a single act to change a political order. Agamben’s writings retain the possibility for a paradigmatic gesture that opens a space for a politics not founded on a form of belonging grounded in a particular property, such as national identity. To illustrate this event this essay turns to Agamben’s construction of whatever-being, which is constructed hyper-hermeneutically. This term is chosen deliberately. Whatever-being retains a hermeneutic structure, but (...)
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  34. Gloria Frost (2010). Thomas Aquinas on the Perpetual Truth of Essential Propositions. History of Philosophy Quarterly 48 (1):197-213.
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  35.  76
    Daniel Frost (2015). Getting Into Mischief: On What It Means to Appeal to the U.S. Constitution. International Journal for the Semiotics of Law - Revue Internationale de Sémiotique Juridique 28 (2):267-287.
    In this chapter I seek to rehabilitate and elaborate the so-called “mischief rule” of English law. I begin by interrogating two views of legal and constitutional interpretation which make symmetrical mistakes about legal interpretation: Larry Alexander and Emily Sherwin’s view in Demystifying Legal Reasoning and Jack Balkin’s in Living Originalism. Against these views I argue that the appropriate interpretation of laws is guided by the “mischief” the legislators were trying to remedy when they created the law and by what the (...)
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  36.  9
    John A. Lucy & Suzanne Gaskins (2003). Interaction of Language Type and Referent Type in the Development of Nonverbal Classification Preferences. In Dedre Getner & Susan Goldin-Meadow (eds.), Language in Mind: Advances in the Study of Language and Thought. MIT Press. pp. 465--492.
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  37. Peter J. Ahrensdorf, Arlene Saxonhouse, Steven Forde, Paul A. Rahe, Michael Zuckert, Devin Stauffer, David Leibowitz, Robert Goldberg, Christopher Bruell, Linda R. Rabieh, Richard S. Ruderman, Christopher Baldwin, J. Judd Owen, Waller R. Newell, Nathan Tarcov, Ross J. Corbett, Clifford Orwin, John W. Danford, Heinrich Meier, Fred Baumann, Robert C. Bartlett, Ralph Lerner, Bryan-Paul Frost, Laurie Fendrich, Donald Kagan, H. Donald Forbes & Norman Doidge (2010). Recovering Reason: Essays in Honor of Thomas L. Pangle. Lexington Books.
    Recovering Reason: Essays in Honor of Thomas L. Pangle is a collection of essays composed by students and friends of Thomas L. Pangle to honor his seminal work and outstanding guidance in the study of political philosophy. These essays examine both Socrates' and modern political philosophers' attempts to answer the question of the right life for human beings, as those attempts are introduced and elaborated in the work of thinkers from Homer and Thucydides to Nietzsche and Charles Taylor.
     
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  38. Niall Lucy (1995). Debating Derrida. Melbourne University Press.
  39.  11
    Catherine Frost (2002). Political Theory and the Rights of Indigenous Peoples. Contemporary Political Theory 1 (2):239-241.
  40. J. Frost & R. Lenz (2003). Rooted in Grass: Challenging Patterns of Knowledge Exchange as a Means of Fostering Change in Southeast Minnesota Farm Community. Agriculture and Human Values 20:65-78.
     
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  41.  69
    John A. Lucy (2005). Through the Window of Language: Assessing the Influence of Language Diversity on Thought. Theoria 20 (3):299-309.
    The way we understand language diversity, how languages differ in representing reality, affects our approach to understanding linguistic relativity, how that diversity affects thought. Historically, researchers divided over whether the diverse representations of reality across languages were natural or conventional, but all tacitly assumed an optimal fit between language and reality. Twenrieth century anthropological linguists interested in linguisric relativity have questioned this assumption and sought to characterize “reality” without it by using domain- or structure-centered approaches. Arguments are presented favoring structure-centered (...)
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  42.  39
    Diana Coole & Samantha Frost (2010). Introducing the New Materialisms. In Diana H. Coole & Samantha Frost (eds.), New Materialisms: Ontology, Agency, and Politics. Duke University Press. pp. 1--43.
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  43.  1
    Timothy L. Hulsey & Christopher J. Frost (2004). Moral Cruelty: Ameaning and the Justification of Harm. Upa.
    The overarching purpose of Moral Cruelty is to identify and sensitize the reader to the existence of "moral sadism." It is the authors' contention that what we as individuals perceive as "normal" modes of interaction conceal hidden contributions to cruelty.
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  44.  31
    Christine Mangala Frost (2006). Bhakti and Nationalism in the Poetry of Subramania Bharati. International Journal of Hindu Studies 10 (2):151-167.
  45.  2
    Mervyn Frost (2008). The Delinquency of Anarchical Societies: Transformation, Not Punishment; Restyling, Not Rehabilitation. Journal of International Political Theory 4 (1):72-83.
    This article explores the ways in which we hold participants in dispersed practices to ethical account for the accumulated consequences of their individual actions over time. This ‘holding to account’ is quite different to that found within centralised practices such as a state or a corporation. In the case of a state, for example, we hold presidents, prime ministers to account in terms of well understood norms of ethical behaviour internal to the practice. For example, we might accuse them of (...)
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  46.  15
    Rhett Diessner, Teri Rust, Rebecca Solom, Nellie Frost & Lucas Parsons (2006). Beauty and Hope: A Moral Beauty Intervention. Journal of Moral Education 35 (3):301-317.
    Pedagogical intervention regarding engagement with natural, artistic and moral beauty can lead to an increase in trait hope. In a quasi-experimental design with college students the intervention group showed significantly higher gain scores on trait hope than did the comparison group; the effect size was moderate. The experimental group also experienced significantly larger increases with engagement with moral beauty ; the effect size was large. The discussion section focuses on integrating understanding beauty with moral education pedagogy, using a key element (...)
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  47.  13
    Nancy Frost (1972). Encoding and Retrieval in Visual Memory Tasks. Journal of Experimental Psychology 95 (2):317.
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  48.  1
    Luke Frost (2016). Utopia at Five Hundred: Satish Kumar, a Utopian. Utopian Studies 27 (3):418-423.
    Utopian Studies caters to a range of perspectives. It houses those intrigued by utopian projects and visions, seeking to understand them, though wary of their grand claims of potential.1 It too provides a platform for those who promote utopia as a method for enacting social change, capitalizing on the imaginative power of our dreams and ideas of a better society.2 Given the commemorative mood, we might view our journal and wider scholarship as continuing the debate among More, Giles, and Hythloday, (...)
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  49. John A. Lucy (1998). Space in Language and Thought: Commentary and Discussion. Ethos: Journal of the Society for Psychological Anthropology 26 (1):105-111.
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  50. Stuart Katz & Gordon Frost (1979). The Origins of Knowledge in Two Theories of Brain: The Cognitive Paradox Revealed. Behaviorism 7 (2):35-44.
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