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Patricia S. Greenspan
University of Maryland, College Park
  1. Conditional Oughts and Hypothetical Imperatives.P. S. Greenspan - 1975 - Journal of Philosophy 72 (10):259-276.
  2.  59
    Oughts and Determinism: A Response to Goldman.P. S. Greenspan - 1978 - Philosophical Review 87 (1):77-83.
  3.  59
    Subjective Guilt and Responsibility.P. S. Greenspan - 1992 - Mind 101 (402):287-303.
  4.  10
    Self Expressions: Mind, Morals, and the Meaning of Life.P. S. Greenspan & Owen Flanagan - 1998 - Philosophical Review 107 (1):128.
    Owen Flanagan is a highly prolific writer and speaker whose work brings together results of research in several empirical disciplines overlapping with philosophy, particularly neuroscience and other areas of psychology. This book of thirteen essays, most of them revisions of work published elsewhere, exhibits both his intellectual and his stylistic range. Many of the essays are light and chatty, others analytical and slower-going.
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  5.  11
    The Structure of Morality.P. S. Greenspan - 1976 - Philosophical Review 85 (2):233.
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  6.  32
    Moral Responses and Moral Theory: Socially-Based Externalist Ethics. [REVIEW]P. S. Greenspan - 1998 - The Journal of Ethics 2 (2):103-122.
    The paper outlines a view called social (or two-level) response-dependency as an addition to standard alternatives in metaethics that allows for a position intermediate between standard versions of internalism and externalism on the question of motivational force. Instead of taking psychological responses as either directly supplying the content of ethics (as on emotivist or sentimentalist accounts) or as irrelevant to its content (as in classical versions of Kantian or utilitarian ethics), the view allows them an indirect role, as motivational props (...)
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  7.  9
    Guilt and Virtue.P. S. Greenspan - 1994 - Journal of Philosophy 91 (2):57-70.
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  8.  37
    Guilt and Virtue.P. S. Greenspan - 1994 - Journal of Philosophy 91 (2):57-70.
  9. Impulse and Self-Reflection: Frankfurtian Responsibility Versus Free Will. [REVIEW]P. S. Greenspan - 1999 - The Journal of Ethics 3 (4):325-341.
    Harry Frankfurt''s early work makes an important distinction between moral responsibility and free will. Frankfurt begins by focusing on the notion of responsibility, as supplying counterexamples to the principle of alternative possibilities; he then turns to an apparently independent account of free will, in terms of his well-known hierarchy of desires. But the two notions seem to reestablish contact in Frankfurt''s later discussion of issues and cases. The present article sets up a putative Frankfurtian account of moral responsibility that involves (...)
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  10.  4
    Elbow Room: The Varieties of Free Will Worth Wanting.P. S. Greenspan - 1986 - Philosophical Review 95 (2):257.
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  11.  22
    Self Expressions: Mind, Morals, and the Meaning of Life.P. S. Greenspan - 1998 - Philosophical Review 107 (1):128-130.
    Owen Flanagan is a highly prolific writer and speaker whose work brings together results of research in several empirical disciplines overlapping with philosophy, particularly neuroscience and other areas of psychology. This book of thirteen essays, most of them revisions of work published elsewhere, exhibits both his intellectual and his stylistic range. Many of the essays are light and chatty, others analytical and slower-going.
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  12.  10
    Twentieth Century Ethics.P. S. Greenspan & Roger N. Hancock - 1976 - Philosophical Review 85 (3):394.
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  13.  9
    Book Reviews. [REVIEW]P. S. Greenspan - 1994 - Mind 103 (410):211-214.
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  14.  92
    Emotions, Evaluation, and Ethics: The Role of Emotions in Formulating and Justifying Ethical Judgments.P. S. Greenspan - unknown
    The role of emotions in ethics is often taken by philosophers and others as antithetical to rationality. On the most basic level (in undergraduate philosophy exams and elsewhere), stating an opinion in the form "I feel that p" can be a way of sidestepping the demand for reasons. But emotions can sometimes also be seen as supplying reasons for moral judgment to the extent that they involve evaluations--and a way of communicating them across different moral perspectives.
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