Results for 'Robert E. Till'

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  1.  16
    Governance and Incentives: Is It Really All about the Money?Mary Beth Yount & Robert E. Till - 2019 - Journal of Business Ethics 159 (3):605-618.
    Governance theories impact how corporations are run, which in turn impacts societal well-being. This dynamic is commonly accepted, as evidenced by the flood of articles exploring the links between corporate governance and corporate social responsibility (e.g., Hong et al. in J Bus Ethics 136:199–213, 2016). This article supplements current corporate governance theories with Catholic social thought (CST) to address burgeoning societal issues such as the increasing trust gap, income inequality (the compensation gap), and an overemphasis on financial compensation as the (...)
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  2.  10
    Encoding-retrieval interactions in memory for implicational sentences.Robert E. Till - 1983 - Bulletin of the Psychonomic Society 21 (3):171-174.
  3.  24
    Effects of orienting tasks and instructions about associative structure on free recall and clustering.Robert E. Till, Carroll D. Johnston & James J. Jenkins - 1975 - Bulletin of the Psychonomic Society 6 (4):349-351.
  4.  28
    Governance and Incentives: Is It Really All about the Money?Robert E. Till & Mary Beth Yount - 2019 - Journal of Business Ethics 159 (3):605-618.
    Governance theories impact how corporations are run, which in turn impacts societal well-being. This dynamic is commonly accepted, as evidenced by the flood of articles exploring the links between corporate governance and corporate social responsibility. This article supplements current corporate governance theories with Catholic social thought to address burgeoning societal issues such as the increasing trust gap, income inequality, and an overemphasis on financial compensation as the primary way to motivate senior managers. The authors propose a shift away from agency (...)
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  5.  18
    Brief quiet ego contemplation reduces oxidative stress and mind-wandering.Heidi A. Wayment, Ann F. Collier, Melissa Birkett, Tinna Traustadóttir & Robert E. Till - 2015 - Frontiers in Psychology 6.
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  6. The confucian golden rule: A negative formulation.Robert E. Allinson - 1985 - Journal of Chinese Philosophy 12 (3):305-315.
    Much has been said about Confucius’ negative formulation of the Golden Rule. Most discussions center on explaining why this formulation, while negative, does not differ at all in intention from the positive formulation. It is my view that such attempts may have the effect of blurring the essential point behind the specifically negative formulation, a point which I hope to elucidate in this essay. It is my first contention that such a negative formulation is consonant with other basic implicit Confucian (...)
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  7.  25
    A result on propositional logics having the disjunction property.Robert E. Kirk - 1982 - Notre Dame Journal of Formal Logic 23 (1):71-74.
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  8. Complementarity as a model for east-west integrative philosophy.Robert E. Allinson - 1998 - Journal of Chinese Philosophy 25 (4):505-517.
    The discovery of a letter in the Niels Bohr archives written by Bohr to a Danish schoolteacher in which he reveals his early knowledge of the Daodejing led the present author on a search to unveil the influence of the philosophy of Yin-Yang on Bohr's famed complementarity principle in Western physics. This paper recounts interviews with his son, Hans, who recalls Bohr reading a translated copy of Laozi, as well as Hanna Rosental, close friend and associate who also confirms the (...)
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  9. On Chuang Tzu as a Deconstructionist with a Difference.Robert E. Allinson - 2003 - Journal of Chinese Philosophy 30 (3-4):487-500.
    The common understanding of Chuang-Tzu as one of the earliest deconstructionists is only half true. This article sets out to challenge conventional characterizations of Chuang-Tzu by adding the important caveat that not only is he a philosophical deconstructionist but that his writings also reveal a non-relativistic, transcendental basis to understanding. The road to such understanding, as argued by this author, can be found in Chuang-Tzu’s emphasis on the illusory or dream-like nature of the self and, by extension, the subject-object dichotomy (...)
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  10.  21
    On the intuitionistic equivalential calculus.Robert E. Tax - 1973 - Notre Dame Journal of Formal Logic 14 (4):448-456.
  11.  85
    Having your cake and eating it, too: Evaluation and trans-evaluation in Chuang Tzu and Nietzsche.Robert E. Allinson - 1986 - Journal of Chinese Philosophy 13 (4):429-443.
    If we peruse the Chuang Tzu (Zhuangzi) and the Nietzschean corpus, we will find numerous examples of evaluative statements. And yet, both Chuang Tzu and Nietzsche are well known for their critique of conventional value distinctions. Time and again they argue that our conventional value distinctions are invalid and sometimes even harmful. Are these two philosophers justified in making what appear to be self-negating claims? This essay offers a line of argument to justify their employment of evaluative language while at (...)
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  12. Philosophical messages in the medium of spoken language.Robert E. Remez & J. D. Trout - 2009 - In Matthew Nudds & Casey O'Callaghan (eds.), Sounds and Perception: New Philosophical Essays. Oxford, GB: Oxford University Press UK.
     
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  13.  21
    The Scientific Background of Joseph Priestley.Robert E. Schofield - 1957 - Annals of Science 13 (3):148-163.
  14. The debate between mencius and hsün-Tzu: Contemporary applications.Robert E. Allinson - 1998 - Journal of Chinese Philosophy 25 (1):31-49.
    This article takes one of the richest historical debates, that of Hsun-Tzu and Mencius, as the contextual starting-point for the elaboration of human goodness. In support of Mencius, this article develops additional metaphysical and bio-social-evolutionary grounds, both of which parallel each other. The metaphysical analysis suggests that, in the spirit of Spinoza, an entity’s nature must necessarily include the drive toward its preservation. Likewise, the multi-faceted bio-social-evolutionary argument locates the fundamental telos of humanity in the preservation of social ties and (...)
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  15.  55
    A logical reconstruction of the butterfly dream: The case for internal textual transformation.Robert E. Allinson - 1988 - Journal of Chinese Philosophy 15 (3):319-339.
    This paper advances the thesis that the raw version of the butterfly dream story in the Chuang-tzu is logically untenable and should thus be replaced by a logically coherent altered version. First, it sets out the positive meaning of the butterfly dream. Second, it examines the raw version of the butterfly dream so as to point up its inherent illogicality. Third, it sets out a modified version of the butterfly dream and demonstrates its superior logicality. Fourth, it shows how conventional (...)
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  16.  59
    Technology, Demography, and the Anachronism of Traditional Rights.Robert E. Mcginn - 1994 - Journal of Applied Philosophy 11 (1):57-70.
    ABSTRACT Theories of the influence of technology on modern Western society have failed to take into account the important role played by a widespread pattern of sociotechnical practice. The pattern in question involves the interplay of technology, rights, and numbers. This paper argues that in the context of an ever more potent technological arsenal and an ever increasing number of individuals who have access to its elements and believe themselves entitled to use them in maximalist ways, adherence to the traditional (...)
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  17.  13
    In Defense of Speech Acts.Robert E. Sanders - 1976 - Philosophy and Rhetoric 9 (2):112 - 115.
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  18.  16
    Molecular genetics of floral development in Arabidopsis thaliana.Robert E. Pruitt - 1991 - Bioessays 13 (7):347-349.
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  19.  15
    Donor odor: The presence or absence as a mediator of behavior in the runway-trained rat.Robert E. Prytula, Stephen F. Davis & John Fite - 1979 - Bulletin of the Psychonomic Society 13 (3):137-140.
  20.  18
    Odor-mediated double-alternation responding: A multiple-baseline reversal demonstration.Robert E. Prytula, Sharon M. Lawler & Stephen F. Davis - 1975 - Bulletin of the Psychonomic Society 6 (2):181-184.
  21.  17
    The effects of preexperimental diet upon reward magnitude effects.Robert E. Prytula, Stephen F. Davis & James W. Voorhees - 1978 - Bulletin of the Psychonomic Society 11 (2):117-119.
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  22.  27
    Transfer of single- and double-alternation patterning as a function of odor cues.Robert E. Prytula, Stephen F. Davis, Dayle D. Allen & R. Clay Taylor - 1980 - Bulletin of the Psychonomic Society 15 (2):131-134.
  23. The performative avant-garde and action sports : Vedic philosophy in a postmodern world.Robert E. Rinehart - 2007 - In Mike J. McNamee (ed.), Philosophy, Risk and Adventure Sports. London ;Routledge. pp. 118.
  24. A hermeneutic reconstruction of the child in the well example.Robert E. Allinson - 1992 - Journal of Chinese Philosophy 19 (3):297-308.
    This article draws on two Mencian illustrations of human goodness: the example of the child in the well and the metaphor of the continually deforested mountain. By reconstructing Mencius’ two novel ideas within the framework of a phenomenological thought-experiment, this article’s purpose is to explain the validity of this uncommon approach to ethics, an approach which recognizes that subjective participation is necessary to achieve any ethical understanding. It is through this active phenomenological introspection that the individual grasps the goodness of (...)
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  25.  15
    Independence in Democratic Theory: A Virtue? A Necdssity? Both? Neither?Robert E. Goodin - 1993 - Journal of Social Philosophy 24 (2):50-56.
  26.  56
    Managing Scarcity: Toward a More Political Theory of Justice.Robert E. Goodin - 2001 - Noûs 35 (s1):202 - 228.
  27.  60
    Symposium on Martha Nussbaum's Political Philosophy.Robert E. Goodin & David Parker - 2000 - Ethics 111 (1):5-7.
  28.  33
    The calculability of communicative intentions through pragmatic reasoning.Robert E. Sanders, Yaxin Wu & Joseph A. Bonito - 2013 - Pragmatics and Cognition 21 (1):1-34.
    We provide conceptual and empirical support for the core tenet in pragmatic theory that speakers make their communicative intention about the pragmatic meaning of their utterances recognizable to hearers. First, we attribute skepticism about this tenet to conceptualizing communicative intentions as private cognitive states that hearers cannot reliably discern. We show it is more parsimonious to conceptualize communicative intention as arising from communally shared knowledge of discursive means to ends that is the basis for pragmatic reasoning about utterance meaning by (...)
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  29.  3
    Modern version of Osler bedside library.Robert E. Rakel - 1988 - Perspectives in Biology and Medicine 31 (4):577-585.
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  30.  12
    Intersections.Robert E. Innis - 1980 - Philosophy and Social Criticism 7 (3-4):228-239.
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  31.  95
    Review : Rodolsky's reconstruction of marx : from the abstract to the concrete.Robert E. Innis - 1979 - Philosophy and Social Criticism 6 (3):326-347.
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  32.  32
    Listening to speech in the dark.Robert E. Remez - 1998 - Behavioral and Brain Sciences 21 (2):281-282.
    This commentary questions the proposed resemblance between the auditory mechanisms of localization and those of the sensory registration of speech sounds. Comparative evidence, which would show that the neurophysiology of localization is adequate to the task of categorizing consonants, does not exist. In addition, Sussman et al. do not offer sensory or perceptual evidence to confirm the presence in humans of processes promoting phoneme categorization that are analogous to the neurophysiology of localization. Furthermore, the computational simulation of the linear model (...)
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  33.  12
    Comparative avian demography.Robert E. Ricklefs - 1983 - In Richard Johnston (ed.), Current Ornithology. Plenum Press. pp. 1--32.
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  34.  21
    Affine geometry with S. Dowdy's "trapezoid" as primitive.Robert E. Clay - 1970 - Notre Dame Journal of Formal Logic 11 (2):205-219.
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  35.  11
    American Liberalism: Its Past and Future.Robert E. Dewey - 1972 - Journal of Social Philosophy 3 (3):1-6.
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  36.  28
    A model for Leśniewski's mereology in functions.Robert E. Clay - 1971 - Notre Dame Journal of Formal Logic 12 (4):467-478.
  37.  34
    A standard form for Ł ukasiewicz many-valued logics.Robert E. Clay - 1963 - Notre Dame Journal of Formal Logic 4 (1):59-66.
  38.  54
    A simple proof of functional completeness in many-valued logics based on Ł ukasiewicz's $C$ and $N$.Robert E. Clay - 1962 - Notre Dame Journal of Formal Logic 3 (2):114-117.
  39.  14
    Corrections for my paper: "A model for Leśniewski's mereology in functions".Robert E. Clay - 1975 - Notre Dame Journal of Formal Logic 16 (2):269-270.
  40.  9
    The meanings of human liberation.Robert E. Dewey - 1977 - Journal of Social Philosophy 8 (3):14-20.
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  41.  22
    The number of moduli in $n$-ary relations.Robert E. Clay - 1960 - Notre Dame Journal of Formal Logic 1 (3):118-121.
  42.  12
    A modern legal ethics: Adversary advocacy in a democratic age, Daniel Markovits princeton university press, 2008.Robert E. Rodes - 2009 - American Journal of Jurisprudence 54 (1):187-196.
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  43.  22
    On Marriage and Metaphysics.Robert E. Rodes - 2007 - The National Catholic Bioethics Quarterly 7 (4):693-702.
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  44.  52
    Sex, Law, and Liberation.Robert E. Rodes - 1983 - Thought: Fordham University Quarterly 58 (1):43-60.
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  45.  3
    The legal enterprise.Robert E. Rodes - 1976 - Port Washington, N.Y.: Kennikat Press.
  46. Obstacles to Achieving a Core Curriculum.Robert E. Roemer - 1983 - Journal of Thought 18 (2):38-44.
     
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  47. The University and the Cultural Complex.Robert E. Roemer - 1979 - Journal of Thought 14 (4):249-53.
     
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  48.  27
    Shamanism and the psychology of C.G. Jung: the great circle.Robert E. Ryan - 2002 - London: Vega.
    Carl Jung's work played an important role in shaping modern psychology. Through a thorough exploration of Jung's psychological ideas and the ancient beliefs of shamanistic cultures, this unique investigation unveils startling parallels between the two. As different as they may seem at first glance, these two branches of human paradigm and belief have amazing similarities in structure and function. Interspersed with the writings of Jung, this fascinating account traces the forces and patterns of symbolism common to shamanism and depth psychology. (...)
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  49.  12
    Grammatical rules and explanations of behavior.Robert E. Sanders & Larry W. Martin - 1975 - Inquiry: An Interdisciplinary Journal of Philosophy 18 (1):65 – 82.
    Theories in the behavioral sciences are constrained so that stated relationships are empirically testable and explanations have predictive power. These constraints constitute the classical paradigm, and are trivial just when ?causal relationships? do not hold. It appears that such relationships do not hold for linguistic, and presumably other, behaviors, thus precluding study within the classical paradigm. This compels study of those behaviors in terms of the non?traditional approach to testability and explanation developed in Chomskyan linguistics. These constitute the grammatical paradigm. (...)
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  50.  9
    The Interpretation of nonverbals.Robert E. Sanders - 1985 - Semiotica 55 (3-4):195-216.
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