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Patrick Reider
Duquesne University
  1. Normative Functionalism in the Pittsburgh School.Patrick J. Reider - 2012 - Normative Functionalism and the Pittsburgh School.
    Sellars, Brandom, and McDowell (whom Maher aptly calls the “Pittsburgh School”) have tremendous influence on the current shape of the analytic tradition. Despite their differing views on philosophy of language, the philosophy of mind, philosophy of action, and epistemology, their shared application of ‘normative functionalism’ highlights important similarities in their approaches to the aforementioned disciplines. Normative functionalism interprets the ability to form judgments, possess concepts, rationally defend or be critical of judgments, and consequently act as an agent, as largely guided (...)
     
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  2. Sellars on Perception, Science, and Realism: A Critical Response.Patrick J. Reider - 2012 - Normative Functionalism and the Pittsburgh School.
    DeVries’ article “Sellars, Realism, and Kantian Thinking” misinterprets my argument that Sellars cannot show a sufficient degree of perceptual access for science to produce knowledge of “things-in-themselves” as involving a Cartesian characterization of Sellars. In correcting this misinterpretation (among many others), I will show that there are aspects of Sellars’ views on sensory receptivity, analogies, and representation that are at odds with the epistemic claim Sellars makes in regard to knowing the thing-in-itself, which deVries fails to acknowledge. In highlighting the (...)
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    Does Philosophy Require a Weak Transcendental Approach?Patrick J. Reider - 2017 - Metaphilosophy 48 (4):550-571.
    Despite any shortcomings of Kant's transcendental philosophy, the spirit of Kant's approach is correct. In particular, Kant is correct to believe an accurate account of the types of “access” humans possess to internal and empirical content should form the groundwork for epistemic and ethical investigation and epistemic and ethical investigations cannot successfully circumvent this groundwork. In this context, the term “access” concerns the mental processes that render internal and external experience possible. In supporting the above claims, this article outlines and (...)
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  4. Social Epistemology and Epistemic Agency: Decentralizing Epistemic Agency.Patrick J. Reider (ed.) - 2016 - Rowman & Littlefield International.
    This book offers a comprehensive overview of the arguments relating to the extent and manner to which social influences enable epistemic agents.
     
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