Results for 'Steve Passik'

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  1.  53
    A Rose by Any Other Name: Pain Contracts/Agreements.Myra Christopher, Nick Shuler, Lisa Robin, Ben Rich, Steve Passik, Carlton Haywood, Carmen Green, Aaron Gilson, Lennie Duensing, Robert Arnold, Evan Anderson & Richard Payne - 2010 - American Journal of Bioethics 10 (11):5-12.
  2.  36
    Science, the very idea.Steve Woolgar - 1988 - New York: Tavistock Publications.
    The examination of the notion of science from a sociological perspective has begun to transform the attitudes to science traditionally upheld by historians and philosophers.
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  3.  8
    "To carve nature at its joints": On the existence of discrete classes in personality.Steve Gangestad & Mark Snyder - 1985 - Psychological Review 92 (3):317-349.
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  4. The Social Self in Zen and American Pragmatism.Steve Odin - 1996 - Transactions of the Charles S. Peirce Society 32 (4):712-720.
     
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  5.  7
    The Knowledge Book: Key Concepts in Philosophy, Science and Culture.Steve Fuller - 2007 - Routledge.
    "The Knowledge Book" is a unique interdisciplinary reference work for students and researchers concerned with the nature of knowledge. It is the first work of its kind to be organized on the assumption that whatever else knowledge might be, it is intrinsically social. The book consists of 42 alphabetically arranged entries on key concepts at the intersection of philosophy and sociology - what used to be called "sociology of knowledge" but is now increasingly called "social epistemology". The entries include concepts (...)
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  6. Artificial Consciousness and Artificial Ethics: Between Realism and Social Relationism.Steve Torrance - 2014 - Philosophy and Technology 27 (1):9-29.
    I compare a ‘realist’ with a ‘social–relational’ perspective on our judgments of the moral status of artificial agents (AAs). I develop a realist position according to which the moral status of a being—particularly in relation to moral patiency attribution—is closely bound up with that being’s ability to experience states of conscious satisfaction or suffering (CSS). For a realist, both moral status and experiential capacity are objective properties of agents. A social relationist denies the existence of any such objective properties in (...)
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  7.  63
    Metaphor as Argument: Rhetorical and Epistemic Advantages of Extended Metaphors.Steve Oswald & Alain Rihs - 2014 - Argumentation 28 (2):133-159.
    This paper examines from a cognitive perspective the rhetorical and epistemic advantages that can be gained from the use of (extended) metaphors in political discourse. We defend the assumption that extended metaphors can be argumentatively exploited, and provide two arguments in support of the claim. First, considering that each instantiation of the metaphorical mapping in the text may function as a confirmation of the overall relevance of the main core mapping, we argue that extended metaphors carry self-validating claims that increase (...)
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  8.  30
    Response to the japanese social epistemologists: Some ways forward for the 21st century.Steve Fuller - 1999 - Social Epistemology 13 (3 & 4):273 – 302.
  9. Intuitions as Evidence, Philosophical Expertise and the Developmental Challenge.Steve Clarke - 2013 - Philosophical Papers 42 (2):175-207.
    Appeals to intuitions as evidence in philosophy are challenged by experimental philosophers and other critics. A common response to experimental philosophical criticisms is to hold that only professional philosophers? intuitions count as evidence in philosophy. This ?expert intuitions defence? is inadequate for two reasons. First, recent studies indicate significant variability in professional philosophers? intuitions. Second, the academic literature on professional intuitions gives us reasons to doubt that professional philosophers develop truth-apt intuitions. The onus falls on those who mount the expert (...)
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  10.  11
    Calibrating Translational Cancer Research: Collaboration without Consensus in Interdisciplinary Laboratory Meetings.Steve Fifield, Regina E. Smardon & Kate M. Centellas - 2014 - Science, Technology, and Human Values 39 (3):311-335.
    Based on an original ethnographic study of a translational cancer research institute in the United States, we propose calibration as a process that makes interdisciplinary collaboration without consensus possible. Calibration refers to ongoing, day-to-day negotiation and alignment of personal identities, disciplinary commitments, and research group customs that occur during face-to-face group deliberations around everyday research concerns. Calibration provides a mechanism that explains how collaboration without consensus is possible. Crucially, it does not presuppose that interdisciplinary collaboration either indicates or causes the (...)
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  11.  51
    ‘From Political Economy to Economics’ and Beyond.Steve Fleetwood - 2012 - Historical Materialism 20 (3):61-80.
    Ben Fine and Dimitris Milonakis have done political economy a great service by drawing attention to the insights lost in the twists, turns and reductions in the transition from political economy to economics. These two volumes constitute a solid foundation upon which a new generation can build a political economy for the future. This review presses some of their meta-theoretical arguments a little further than they actually do in an attempt to ‘toughen-up’ the new political economy and make it more (...)
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  12.  29
    The Critique of Intellectuals in a Time of Pragmatist Captivity.Steve Fuller - 2003 - History of the Human Sciences 16 (4):19-38.
    The ‘critique of intellectuals’ refers to a genre of normative discourse that holds intellectuals accountable for the consequences of their ideas. A curious feature of the contemporary, especially American, variant of this genre is its focus on intellectuals who were aligned with such world-historic losers as Hitler and Stalin. Why are Cold War US intellectuals not held to a similar standard of scrutiny, even though they turn out to have been aligned with the world-historic winners? In addressing this general question, (...)
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  13.  23
    Who hid the body? Rouse, Roth, and Woolgar on social epistemology.Steve Fuller - 1991 - Inquiry: An Interdisciplinary Journal of Philosophy 34 (3-4):391 – 400.
  14.  39
    Husserl, Heidegger, Cassirer.Steve Lofts - 1994 - Revue Philosophique De Louvain 92 (4):570-584.
  15.  13
    Maps and mirrors: topologies of art and politics.Steve Martinot (ed.) - 2001 - Evanston, Ill.: Northwestern University Press.
    The essays complement one another to provide a tour of the complexities and richness of contemporary modes of critique.
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  16.  19
    Blank Checks.Steve Perlstein - 1993 - Business Ethics 7 (1):14-14.
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  17.  43
    Sick: The Untold Story of America's Health Care Crisis and the People Who Pay the Price, by Jonathan Cohn.Steve Heilig - 2007 - Cambridge Quarterly of Healthcare Ethics 16 (4):491.
  18.  9
    The Knowledge Book: Key Concepts in Philosophy, Science, and Culture.Steve Fuller - 2007 - Mcgill-Queen's University Press.
    "The Knowledge Book" is a unique interdisciplinary reference work for students and researchers concerned with the nature of knowledge. It is the first work of its kind to be organized on the assumption that whatever else knowledge might be, it is intrinsically social. The book consists of 42 alphabetically arranged entries on key concepts at the intersection of philosophy and sociology - what used to be called "sociology of knowledge" but is now increasingly called "social epistemology". The entries include concepts (...)
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  19.  9
    Responsibility and Atonement.Steve L. Porter - 2000 - Philosophia Christi 2 (2):339-342.
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  20.  22
    Customised Science as a Reflection of 'Protscience'.Steve Fuller - 2015 - Epistemology and Philosophy of Science 46 (4):52-69.
    This article is concerned with two concepts. The first is a coinage of the author, 'Protscience', a contracted form of 'Protestant science', made in reference to the 16th—17th century Protestant Reformation, when the members of Western Christendom took their religion into their hands, specifically by reading the Bible for themselves and interpreting its relevance fortheir lives.Today we witness a similar tendency with regard to the dominant epistemic authority, science, whose 'reformation' often portrayed as 'democratisation'. However, a more exact understanding draws (...)
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  21.  78
    Critical realism in economics: development and debate.Steve Fleetwood (ed.) - 1999 - New York: Routledge.
    There is a growing perception among economists that their field is becoming increasingly irrelevant due to its disregard for reality. Critical realism addresses the failure of mainstream economics to explain economic reality and proposes an alternative approach. This book debates the relative strengths and weaknesses of critical realism, in the hopes of developing a more fruitful and relevant socio-economic ontology and methodology. With contributions from some of the leading authorities in economic philosophy, it includes the work of theorists critical of (...)
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  22.  11
    Recovering Philosophy from Rorty.Steve Fuller - 1982 - PSA: Proceedings of the Biennial Meeting of the Philosophy of Science Association 1982:373 - 383.
    This paper considers Richard Rorty's thesis that philosophy has yielded all its subject matter to the sciences so as to no longer qualify as an autonomous discipline. We do not question his controversial historical diagnosis, but instead argue that all it shows is that the practice of philosophy does not depend on any particular subject-matter. The "philosophical turn" is taken whenever a problem is posed or an explanation is needed, for in either case one needs to go beyond the given (...)
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  23.  22
    Towards objectivism and relativism.Steve Fuller - 1987 - Social Epistemology 1 (4):351 – 361.
  24.  60
    The Truth about Science in the Postmodern Condition.Steve Fuller - 2000 - The Proceedings of the Twentieth World Congress of Philosophy 8:105-120.
    Everyone agrees that the Enlightenment hasn’t succeeded—in that the critical rationality associated with modern natural science has not been extended to society at large (and may even have retreated from science itself). Should we be relieved or disappointed that the Enlightenment has failed? I am disappointed but not discouraged by what is called the postmodern condition. But to move forward, we cannot simply deny the presence of the condition, as if it were the collective hallucination of weak minds. This is (...)
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  25. Nanzan Institute for Religion and Culture.Steve Odin - 1985 - Japanese Journal of Religious Studies 12 (1):63-90.
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  26.  32
    How the University Works: Higher Education and the Low-Wage Nation (review).Steve Parks - 2010 - Symploke 18 (1-2):394-396.
  27.  28
    The Normative Turn: Counterfactuals and a Philosophical Historiography of Science.Steve Fuller - 2008 - Isis 99:576-584.
    Counterfactual reasoning is broadly implicated in causal claims made by historians. However, this point is more generally recognized and accepted by economic historians than historians of science. A good site for examining alternative appeals to counterfactuals is to consider "what if" the Scientific Revolution had not occurred in seventeenth-century Europe. Two alternative interpretations are analyzed: that the revolution would eventually have happened somewhere else or that the revolution would not have happened at all. Broadly speaking, these two interpretations correspond to (...)
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  28.  13
    Expertise as a Form of Knowledge: A Response to Quast.Steve Fuller - 2020 - Analyse & Kritik 42 (2):431-442.
    Christian Quast has presented what he describes as a ‘role-functional’ account of expertise as a form of knowledge that purports to take into account prior discussions within recent analytic social epistemology and allied fields. I argue that his scrupulousness results in a confused version of the role-functional account, which I try to remedy by presenting a ‘clean’ account that clearly distinguishes such an account from what Quast calls a ‘competence-driven’ one. The key point of my account is that ‘competence’ pertains (...)
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  29. Aping persons–Pro and con.Steve F. Sapontzis - 1993 - In Peter Singer & Paola Cavalieri (eds.), The Great Ape Project. St. Martin's Griffin. pp. 269--279.
     
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  30.  17
    Learning critical realist research by example: political decision-making in transport.Steve Melia - 2020 - Journal of Critical Realism 19 (3):285-303.
    This article illustrates the process of applied critical realist research using a case study of political decision-making in transport. Critical realism is often used to analyse socio-political cha...
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  31.  8
    Editorial Introduction in Memoriam: Dallas Willard.Steve L. Porter - 2013 - Journal of Spiritual Formation and Soul Care 6 (2):149-151.
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  32.  15
    From Communicative Action to the Face of the Other: Levinas and Habermas on Language, Obligation, and Community.Steve Hendley - 2000 - Lexington Books.
    Although the continental philosophers Jürgen Habermas and Emmanuel Levinas are both inescapably important to an array of debates in contemporary moral theory, they are rarely assessed in relation to each other. Not only are their basic agendas different—whereas Habermas's discourse ethics are framed within a general concern for democratic political theory, Levinas's work is largely indifferent, if not hostile, to political concerns—but their philosophical styles dramatically contrast as well. Steven Hendley's study is based on the conviction that beneath the surface (...)
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  33.  70
    Globalizing Responsibility for Climate Change.Steve Vanderheiden - 2011 - Ethics and International Affairs 25 (1):65-84.
    In distributing the costs associated with climate change, most scholars have focused exclusively upon mitigation burdens. Few consider the distribution of adaptation costs, which concern projects that seek to minimize harm from human-induced climate change.
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  34.  44
    The Ontology of Things, Properties and Powers.Steve Fleetwood - 2009 - Journal of Critical Realism 8 (3):343-366.
    Whilst the concept of causal powers is central to much post-positivist social science in general, and to critical realism in particular, it has not been significantly developed by critical realists since the initial work of Harré and Madden and Bhaskar in the mid-1970s. To deepen our understanding of powers we need to start with a ‘package’ of related terms. In §1 of the paper I introduce this package, clear up some terminological ambiguity and inconsistency, and focus the discussion upon things, (...)
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  35.  16
    Shaken Not Stirred: The Name of the Game in the Post-Truth Condition.Steve Fuller - 2023 - Critical Review: A Journal of Politics and Society 35 (1):22-39.
    The post-truth condition is just as much about naming a meta-game as winning it. This condition can be tracked across Western intellectual history from the Homeric epics to popular culture. The common thread is that players are more likely to succeed in this meta-game if they have a certain consistency of character, which Thomas More called “integrity.” The presence of integrity means that the historical losers have often had an advantage in defining for subsequent generations the name of the game (...)
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  36.  8
    Lumpy Mattresses.Steve Perlstein - 1993 - Business Ethics 7 (6):15-15.
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  37. Mortgaging the farm to save the (sacred) cow.Steve Fuller - 1994 - Studies in History and Philosophy of Science Part A 25 (2):251-262.
  38.  14
    Problems and Questions in Scientific Practice.Steve Elliott - manuscript
    THIS IS AN EARLY DRAFT OF MY PAPER "RESEARCH PROBLEMS" PUBLISHED IN BJPS IN 2021. PLEASE REFER TO THAT PAPER INSTEAD OF THIS ONE. -/- Philosophers increasingly study how scientists conduct actual scientific projects and the goals they pursue. But as of yet, there are few accounts of goals that can be used to identify different kinds, and specific instances, of goals pursued by scientists. I propose that there are at least four distinct kinds of goals pursued by scientists: ameliorating (...)
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  39.  10
    Is the path from aphorism to tweet the royal road to knowledge?Steve Fuller - forthcoming - Educational Philosophy and Theory:1-8.
  40.  4
    Forms in the Abyss: A Philosophical Bridge Between Sartre and Derrida.Steve Martinot - 2007 - Temple University Press.
    A groundbreaking effort to find the "common language" between two of the most important philosophical thinkers of the twentieth century, _Forms in the Abyss_ promises to be one of the most significant contribution to our critical understanding of western thought in recent memory.
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  41. Deviant interdisciplinarity.Steve Fuller - 2010 - In Robert Frodeman, Julie Thompson Klein & Carl Mitcham (eds.), The Oxford Handbook of Interdisciplinarity. Oxford, United Kingdom: Oxford University Press. pp. 50--64.
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  42. Artistic Detachment in Japan and the West: Psychic Distance in Comparative Aesthetics.Steve Odin - 2005 - Journal of Aesthetics and Art Criticism 63 (3):291-292.
  43.  24
    Inferring Other Minds.Steve Giambrone - 1999 - Philosophical Topics 27 (1):167-201.
  44.  19
    Models of the "social self" in modern japanese philosophy and G. H. Mead's american pragmatism.Steve Odin - 1994 - American Journal of Theology and Philosophy 15 (3):241 - 255.
  45. Out of Plato's cave.Steve Ostovich - 2021 - In Arkadiusz Misztal, Paul Harris & Jo Alyson Parker (eds.), Time in variance. Boston: Brill.
     
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  46.  19
    Naturalized epistemology sublimated: rapprochement without the ruts.Steve Fuller - 1991 - Studies in History and Philosophy of Science Part A 22 (2):277-293.
  47.  15
    Moving and looming stimuli capture attention.Steve Franconeri & Daniel J. Simons - 2003 - Perception and Psychophysics 65 (7):999-1010.
  48.  59
    Institutions and Social Structures1.Steve Fleetwood - 2008 - Journal for the Theory of Social Behaviour 38 (3):241-265.
    This paper clarifies the terms “institutions” and “social structures” and related terms “rules”, “conventions”, “norms”, “values” and “customs”. Part one explores the similarities between institutions and social structures whilst the second and third parts explore differences. Part two considers institutions, rules, habits or habitus and habituation, whilst part three critically reflects on three common conceptions of social structures. The conclusion comments upon reflexive deliberation via the internal conversation.
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  49. Turnaround Strategy at the Oaklands Golf Club 1993/1995–The Implications for Business Ethics.Steve Kaminski - 1997 - Teaching Business Ethics 1 (4):369-378.
     
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  50.  56
    Consumer Social Responsibility?Steve Tammelleo & Louis G. Lombardi - 2014 - Business and Professional Ethics Journal 33 (1):99-126.
    We develop a vision of consumer responsibility in purchasing decisions in light of the Coalition of Immokalee Workers’ boycotts. These boycotts succeeded in convincing large fast food companies and national supermarket chains to pay tomato growers a penny more per pound, to improve working conditions and wages for pickers. The C.I.W. efforts to generate consumer support eschewed claims associated with rule-based obligations in favor of appeals more typically associated with virtue and caring ethics. The strategies encouraged consumers to understand the (...)
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