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M. J. Charlesworth [17]M. John Charlesworth [1]
  1.  3
    Life, Death, Genes, and Ethics: Biotechnology and Bioethics.M. J. Charlesworth - 1989 - Abc Enterprises for the Australian Broadcasting.
  2.  12
    Philosophy of Religion: The Historic Approaches.M. J. Charlesworth - 1972 - Herder & Herder.
    Substantially revised and expanded, this is a new edition of a core text for undergraduates, students, and all those interested in philosophy and religion.
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  3. Science, Non-Science & Pseudo-Science Bacon, Popper, Lakatos, Kuhn and Feyerabend on Defining Science.M. J. Charlesworth - 1989
  4.  12
    St. Anselm's Proslogion: With a Reply on Behalf of the Fool by Gaunilo and the Author's Reply to Gaunilo.M. J. Charlesworth (ed.) - 1979 - University of Notre Dame Press.
    In the _Proslogion_, St. Anselm presents a philosophical argument for the existence of God. Anselm's proof, known since the time of Kant as the ontological argument for the existence of God, has played an important role in the history of philosophy and has been incorporated in various forms into the systems of Descartes, Leibniz, Hegel, and others. Included in this edition of the_ Proslogion _are Gaunilo's "A Reply on Behalf of the Fool" and St. Anselm's "The Author's Reply to Gaunilo." (...)
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  5. Aristotle on Art and Nature. [REVIEW]M. J. Charlesworth - 1960 - Australasian Journal of Philosophy 38:188.
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  6.  9
    Aristotle on Art and Nature.M. J. Charlesworth - 1957 - [Auckland, N.Z.]Auckland University College.
  7.  1
    Aristotle’s Poetics: The Argument. [REVIEW]M. J. Charlesworth - 1959 - Philosophical Studies (Dublin) 9:218-220.
    The word for Professor Else’s book is “monumental”. It is monumental in size, monumental in its scope, in its scholarship and erudition, and in its general mastery of the most difficult of all Aristotle’s texts, the Poetics. And, in case this should give the impression that the book is over–solemn and pedantic, it may be remarked that Professor Else carries this monumental air lightly and easily; he writes with verve and shows a nice commonsense as he moves among the complexities (...)
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  8.  9
    Aristotle’s Razor.M. J. Charlesworth - 1956 - Philosophical Studies (Dublin) 6:105-112.
    THE methodological principle known as Ockham’s Razor is usually formulated as “Entia non sunt multiplicanda praeter necessarium”. However, it is well known that neither this formulation of the principle nor the idea behind it come originally from William of Ockham. This particular formula is due to Leibniz, though Ockham’s works contain equivalent formulas: “Pluralitas non est ponenda sine necessitate”; “Si duae res sufficiunt ad eius veritatem, superfluum est ponere aliam rem”; “Frustra fit per plura, quod potest fieri per pauciora”. But (...)
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  9.  7
    Conceptual Thinking: A Logical Enquiry. [REVIEW]M. J. Charlesworth - 1957 - Philosophical Studies (Dublin) 7:186-190.
    Professor Körner’s essay on what he calls conceptual thinking is much more extensive in scope than its title suggests. Körner begins with a “logical”—as opposed to epistemological or psychological—discussion of the different kinds of concepts, “ostensive” and “non-ostensive”, and defines a concept as a sign used in accordance with rules. These rules, he emphasises, are not purely conventional, derived either from artificial formal languages or from “ordinary language” as the Linguistic Analysts claim. Thus he says that the claim of the (...)
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  10.  11
    Linguistic Analysis and Language About God.M. J. Charlesworth - 1961 - International Philosophical Quarterly 1 (1):139-167.
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  11. Philosophy and Linguistic Analysis.M. John Charlesworth - 1959 - Revista Portuguesa de Filosofia 16 (4):495-495.
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  12.  2
    St. Anselm’s Argument.M. J. Charlesworth - 2019 - In Peter Wong, Sherah Bloor, Patrick Hutchings & Purushottama Bilimoria (eds.), Considering Religions, Rights and Bioethics: For Max Charlesworth. Springer Verlag. pp. 105-114.
    While not taking St. Anselm’s ontological argument in the Proslogion to be valid, this paper shows that the dismissal of the thesis by both St. Thomas Aquinas and Kant does less than justice to St. Anselm’s text. In Chapter II of the Proslogion Anselm defines God as ‘something than which nothing greater can be thought’, claiming that this notion ‘exists in the mind’. The question is does its subject, God, exist ‘in re’. Can one proceed from the mental existence to (...)
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  13.  45
    St. Anselm's Argument.M. J. Charlesworth - 1962 - Sophia 1 (2):25-36.
  14. SMITH, C.: "Contemporary French Philosophy". [REVIEW]M. J. Charlesworth - 1965 - Australasian Journal of Philosophy 43:265.
     
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  15. The Existentialists and Jean-Paul Sartre.M. J. Charlesworth - 1976 - Prior.
  16.  8
    The Problem of Religious Language.M. J. Charlesworth - 1975 - Philosophy and Phenomenological Research 35 (4):591-593.
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  17.  29
    The Parenthetical Use of the Verb 'Believe'.M. J. Charlesworth - 1965 - Mind 74 (295):415-420.
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