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Robert McNamara [11]Robert J. McNamara [2]Robert F. McNamara [1]
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Robert McNamara
Franciscan University of Steubenville
  1. Essence in Edith Stein‘s Festschrift Dialogue.Robert McNamara - 2016 - In Andreas Speer & Stephan Regh (eds.), Alles Wesentliche lässt sich nicht schreiben. Freiburg, Germany: pp. 175-94.
    This paper reviews the concept of ‘essence’ in Edmund Husserl and Thomas Aquinas as found presented by Edith Stein in her Festschrift article, ‘Husserl’s Phenomenology and the Philosophy of St. Thomas Aquinas: Attempt at a Comparison,’ in the Jahrbuch für Philosophie und Phänomenologische Forschung (1929, 370). The aim of the paper is to perform an analysis of Stein’s understanding of the principal similarities and differences in the understandings of essence found in the writings of Husserl and Aquinas, and primarily in (...)
     
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  2.  34
    Edith Stein’s Conception of Human Unity and Bodily Formation: A Thomistically Informed Understanding.Robert McNamara - 2020 - American Catholic Philosophical Quarterly 94 (4):639-663.
    The problem of human unity lies at the heart of Edith Stein’s investigation of the structure of human nature in her mature works. By examining her resolution of this problem in Der Aufbau der menschlichen Person and Endliches und ewiges Sein, I show how Stein incorporates two foundational teachings of Thomistic anthropology, namely, the substantial unity of the human being and the soul as form of the body, while reinterpreting the meaning of these teachings through performing a fresh phenomenological investigation. (...)
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  3.  25
    The Concept of Christian Philosophy in Edith Stein.Robert McNamara - 2020 - American Catholic Philosophical Quarterly 94 (2):323-346.
    In her mature thought, Edith Stein presents a philosophy that is positively Christian and specifically Catholic. The rationale behind her presentation rests upon three interplaying factors: the nature of philosophy; the nature and state of finite creatures in relation to God; and the meaning of being a Christian. Stein maintains that given the essential imperfection and natural limitation of philosophy as a human science, philosophy lies interiorly open for its elevation and completion through its supplementation by the supernatural contents of (...)
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  4.  41
    Students and Power.Robert J. McNamara - 1968 - Thought: Fordham University Quarterly 43 (2):202-210.
  5. Being a Person: Edith Stein's Mature Personalism.Robert McNamara - forthcoming - Washington, DC, USA: Catholic University of America.
     
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  6. Edith Stein’s Engagement with the Thought of Thomas Aquinas in Her Mature Philosophy of the Human Person.Robert McNamara - 2019 - Dissertation, Liverpool Hope University
    This thesis is an investigation of Edith Stein’s later philosophical works with respect to the question of the human person to reveal in what way she engages with the thought of Thomas Aquinas while continuing to practice philosophy according to the phenomenological method of investigation. The investigation is focused primarily upon the confluence of understanding found in two of Stein’s later works, Endliches und ewiges Sein and Der Aufbau der menschlichen Person, with supplementary reference also made to Potenz und Akt. (...)
     
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  7. Human Individuality in Stein’s Mature Works.Robert McNamara - 2017 - In Hanna-Barbara Gerl Falkowitz & Mette Lebech (eds.), Edith Steins Herausforderung heutiger Anthropologie. Heiligenkreuz, Austria: pp. 124-39.
    In this paper, I examine the question of human individuality in Stein with a focus on establishing the metaphysical core of Stein’s understanding of the human individual and his individuality as found presented in her later works, principally Der Aufbau der Menschlichen Person and Endliches und ewiges Sein. I follow Stein’s own enquiry by locating her analysis of the human individual in the context of her understanding of individuality in general. From this analysis, we can see that Stein’s mature writings (...)
     
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  8. History of the Concept of Mind by Paul S. MacDonald. [REVIEW]Robert McNamara - 2015 - Yearbook of the Irish Philosophical Society 15:175-183.
    Reviewing: History of the Concept of Mind, Volume 1, Paul S. MacDonald (England: Ashgate, 2003). pp. ix + 398, ISBN: 978-0-7546-1365-7, £18.90; History of the Concept of Mind, Volume 2, Paul S. MacDonald (England: Ashgate, 2007). Pp. xvii + 460, ISBN: 978-0-7546-3992-3, £23.40.
     
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  9. The Cognition of the Human Individual in the Mature Thought of Edith Stein.Robert McNamara - 2018 - Philosophical News 1 (16):131-43.
    Throughout her entire philosophical corpus Edith Stein shows a concerted effort to reach a comprehensive understanding of the human being as individual. In this paper, I examine the question of how knowledge of the being-individual and qualitative individuality of the human being is attained, as it is found presented by Stein in her most mature philosophical work, Endliches und ewiges Sein. After briefly considering Stein’s understanding of consciousness and intentionality, I detail Stein’s own investigation of the manner the human being (...)
     
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  10. The Oxford Handbook of the Reception of Aquinas. [REVIEW]Robert McNamara - forthcoming - Journal of Jesuit Studies:166-8.
     
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  11. Who Was Theodore Maynard?Robert F. McNamara - 1973 - Moreana 10 (3):5-14.
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  12. Being Unfolded: Edith Stein on the Meaning of Being by Thomas Gricoski. [REVIEW]Robert McNamara - forthcoming - ID: International Dialogue, A Multidisciplinary Journal of World Affairs.
    Being Unfolded: Edith Stein on the Meaning of Being, Thomas Gricoski (Washington, DC: The Catholic University of America Press, 2020), pp. xxi + 268, $75.00.
     
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  13.  10
    Nasser’s Gamble: How Intervention in Yemen Caused the Six-Day War and the Decline of Egyptian Power. [REVIEW]Robert McNamara - 2017 - The European Legacy 22 (4):500-502.
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