22 found
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  1.  85
    Sound Sentiments: Integrity in the Emotions.David Pugmire - 2005 - Oxford University Press.
    What does it mean for emotion to be well-constituted? What distinguishes good feeling from (just) feeling good? Is there such a distinction at all? The answer to these questions becomes clearer if we realize that for an emotion to be all it seems, it must be responsible as well as responsive to what it is about. It may be that good feeling depends on feeling truly if we are to be really moved, moved in the way that avoids the need (...)
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  2. Motivated Irrationality.D. F. Pears & David Pugmire - 1982 - Proceedings of the Aristotelian Society, Supplementary Volumes 56:157-196.
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  3.  7
    Rediscovering Emotion.David Pugmire - 1998
    This book is about the anatomy of emotion. It shows what distinguishes emotions from related psychological phenomena that may resemble or even contribute to them, and it considers the light that this throws on the emotional life. It reappraises the relations between thought and feeling and urges that a non-reductive approach to feeling illuminates some of the risks that emotions can bring. This is essential reading for students studying philosophy of mind, philosophical psychology and aesthetics, as well as social scientists (...)
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  4. Rediscovering Emotion.David Pugmire - 2001 - Mind 110 (437):264-267.
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  5. Rediscovering Emotion.David Pugmire - 2001 - Philosophical Quarterly 51 (202):116-119.
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  6.  77
    Real Emotion.David Pugmire - 1994 - Philosophy and Phenomenological Research 54 (1):105 - 122.
  7.  19
    'Strong' Self‐Deception.David Pugmire - 1969 - Inquiry: An Interdisciplinary Journal of Philosophy 12 (1-4):339-346.
    Even if many instances of reflexive, and even of interpersonal, deception do not involve knowledge or belief of the deceiver to the contrary of the belief he fosters, it is conceivable that some instances could. This is obscured in Stanley Paluch's treatment of self?deception by the dubious contention that one couldn't be self?deceived if one could affirm that one knew (was aware) that P and believed not?P, and that one couldn't be described as knowing P and believing not?P unless one (...)
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  8.  28
    The Secular Reception of Relgious Music.David Pugmire - 2006 - Philosophy 81 (1):65-79.
    Sacred music expresses and evokes emotional attitudes of distinctive kinds. Even people who are irreligious in their beliefs can find themselves moved by it in these ways. It has been suggested that for an unbeliever to cherish the experience of sacred music may actually constitute a form of sentimentality. This paper considers just what the appeal of this sort of music is, to believers as well as to unbelievers. There are non-religious musical works that have similar emotional content Everyday life (...)
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  9.  38
    Emotion and Emotion Science.David Pugmire - 2006 - European Journal of Analytic Philosophy 2 (1):7-27.
    For a long time most philosophers and some psychologists sought to understand emotions in terms of the thoughts they characteristically involve. Recent achievements in neuroscience and experimental psychology have encouraged radical change: it has become easier to see emotions as essentially visceral experiences that are sometimes flanked by thoughts at one remove but are sometimes quite unmediated by thought. The neophysiological understanding of emotion has started to attract philosophers, who have sharpened its theoretical claims and extended its reach. The primary (...)
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  10.  19
    Motivated Irrationality.D. F. Pears & David Pugmire - 1982 - Aristotelian Society Supplementary Volume 56 (1):157-196.
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  11.  27
    Conflicting Emotions and the Indivisible Heart.David Pugmire - 1996 - Philosophy 71 (275):27 - 40.
    Christabel Bielenberg must be one of the few people to have sought out an appointment with the Gestapo. An Englishwoman married to a senior German civil servant, she was determined somehow to free her husband, who was being held in the aftermath of the 1944 assassination attempt against Hitler. As she related it on Desert Island Discs , her success in facing down the forbidding official who eventually received her owed to the sight of a uniformed female officer leaning over (...)
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  12. A Doubt About the Normative Theory of Belief.David Pugmire - 1972 - Mind 81 (324):584-586.
  13. Saying It.David Pugmire - 2009 - In Peter Goldie (ed.), The Oxford Handbook of Philosophy of Emotion. Oxford University Press.
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  14.  59
    Narcissism in Emotion.David Pugmire - 2002 - Phenomenology and the Cognitive Sciences 1 (3):313-326.
    Emotion is always someone's. An emotion is also, at least typically, about something and witnesses the value, or lack of value, in it. Some emotions, such as shame and pride, are actually about the self that has them. But self-concern can insinuate itself into every corner of the emotional life. This occurs when the centre of concern in emotion drifts from the ostensible objects of focus (I was sorry to hear your bad news) to the emotion itself, to the drama (...)
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  15.  26
    Some Self: F.H.Bradley on the Self as ‘Mere’ Feeling.David Pugmire - 1996 - Bradley Studies 2 (1):24-32.
    Seemingly so indubitable, the credentials of the self can prove vexingly elusive, if not worse. That the Emperor of the world that is my world, the being that is me, has no clothes has been a repeated verdict in the history of modern philosophy. In the course of Appearance and Reality, F. H. Bradley, too, drags himself to this conclusion.
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  16.  42
    Taming the Beast Within.David Pugmire - 2007 - Philosophy, Psychiatry, and Psychology 13 (3):251-253.
  17.  32
    Reviews Deadly Vices. By Gabriele Taylor. Oxford: Clarendon Press, 2006. Pp. 163.David Pugmire - 2008 - Philosophy 83 (3):404-406.
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  18.  42
    Perverse Preference: Self-Beguilement Or Self-Division?David Pugmire - 1994 - Canadian Journal of Philosophy 24 (1):73-94.
    Human folly, it seems, traces not only to ignorance and impulsiveness but also to the power of wishes that the erring agent acknowledges as unfit to motivate him. The possibility of genuinely perverse preference can be either denied or explained. To explain it, sense must be made of how a person’s understanding of the choices before him could fail to decide his preference—how what convinces could fail to persuade. The question is how the influence a given consideration has over a (...)
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  19.  89
    Bat or Batman?David Pugmire - 1989 - Philosophy 64 (April):207-17.
    Thomas Nagel claimed that subjectivity is what distinguishes those states known in the vernacular as conscious or as experiences. And he argued that subjectivity eludes reductivist theories of mind, which are obliged to ignore it and hence to fail. I shall be concerned here primarily with the formulation of the concept of subjectivity. Nagel tried to delineate subjectivity in a well known phrase: ‘an organism has conscious mental states if and only if there is something it is like to be (...)
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  20.  4
    Reviews: Reviews. [REVIEW]David Pugmire - 2008 - Philosophy 83 (3):404-406.
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  21.  5
    Some Self: F.H.Bradley on the Self as ‘Mere’ Feeling.David Pugmire - 1996 - Bradley Studies 2 (1):24-32.
    Seemingly so indubitable, the credentials of the self can prove vexingly elusive, if not worse. That the Emperor of the world that is my world, the being that is me, has no clothes has been a repeated verdict in the history of modern philosophy. In the course of Appearance and Reality, F. H. Bradley, too, drags himself to this conclusion.
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  22.  15
    Altruism and Ethics.David Pugmire - 1978 - American Philosophical Quarterly 15 (1):75 - 80.
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