Results for 'Gabrielle S. Adams'

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  1.  32
    The social and psychological costs of punishing.Gabrielle S. Adams & Elizabeth Mullen - 2012 - Behavioral and Brain Sciences 35 (1):15-16.
    We review evidence of the psychological and social costs associated with punishing. We propose that these psychological and social costs should be considered (in addition to material costs) when searching for evidence of costly punishment.
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  2.  29
    Affective antecedents of revenge.Kieran O'Connor & Gabrielle S. Adams - 2013 - Behavioral and Brain Sciences 36 (1):29-30.
    We propose that revenge responses are often influenced more by affective reactions than by deliberate decision making as McCullough et al. suggest. We review social psychological evidence suggesting that justice judgments and reactions may be determined more by emotions than by cognitions.
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  3.  44
    On Wolfram Hogrebe’s Philosophical Approach.Markus Gabriel & Adam Knowles - 2010 - Graduate Faculty Philosophy Journal 31 (2):201-218.
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  4.  37
    On Wolfram Hogrebe’s Philosophical Approach.Markus Gabriel & Adam Knowles - 2010 - Graduate Faculty Philosophy Journal 31 (2):201-218.
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  5.  26
    Returning Individual Research Results from Digital Phenotyping in Psychiatry.Francis X. Shen, Matthew L. Baum, Nicole Martinez-Martin, Adam S. Miner, Melissa Abraham, Catherine A. Brownstein, Nathan Cortez, Barbara J. Evans, Laura T. Germine, David C. Glahn, Christine Grady, Ingrid A. Holm, Elisa A. Hurley, Sara Kimble, Gabriel Lázaro-Muñoz, Kimberlyn Leary, Mason Marks, Patrick J. Monette, Jukka-Pekka Onnela, P. Pearl O’Rourke, Scott L. Rauch, Carmel Shachar, Srijan Sen, Ipsit Vahia, Jason L. Vassy, Justin T. Baker, Barbara E. Bierer & Benjamin C. Silverman - 2024 - American Journal of Bioethics 24 (2):69-90.
    Psychiatry is rapidly adopting digital phenotyping and artificial intelligence/machine learning tools to study mental illness based on tracking participants’ locations, online activity, phone and text message usage, heart rate, sleep, physical activity, and more. Existing ethical frameworks for return of individual research results (IRRs) are inadequate to guide researchers for when, if, and how to return this unprecedented number of potentially sensitive results about each participant’s real-world behavior. To address this gap, we convened an interdisciplinary expert working group, supported by (...)
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  6.  17
    Quesnay’s thought and influence through two related texts, Droit naturel and Despotisme de la Chine, and their editions.Gabriel Sabbagh - 2020 - History of European Ideas 46 (2):131-156.
    Between 1765 and 1767 Quesnay published Droit naturel and Despotisme de la Chine. I show that these texts are strongly related. I study their various versions and editions, some of which were previously poorly known, and attempt to evaluate their readership. I uncover a lost manuscript and neglected sources of Despotisme de la Chine which help to clarify various points about the text. It is shown that it was finished most probably well before the end of 1766. Its economic contents (...)
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  7.  30
    Walking as Intelligent Enactment: A New Realist Approach.Adam Lovasz - 2019 - Open Philosophy 2 (1):49-58.
    Walking is an activity that always unfolds within a certain landscape. Tim Ingold has used the notion of “taskscape” to denote pragmatic uses of terrain. Whilst walking, we come to intersect with a variety of taskscapes. As Julia Tanney has highlighted, formal language can only get us so far when thinking about spontaneous, non-theoretical and non-representational activities. Borrowing Gilbert Ryle’s distinction between “knowing that” and knowing how”, I argue for a concept of walking that does not privilege intentions. When somebody (...)
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  8.  11
    Social Role of Alms (zakāt) in Islamic Economies.Adam Bukowski - 2014 - Annales. Ethics in Economic Life 17 (4):123-131.
    Islam as both religion and socioeconomic system is based on five main pillars, that is – five basic acts considered mandatory by Muslims, summarized in the hadith of Gabriel. One of them is zakāt (almsgiving), i.e. giving 2.5% of one’s wealth to the poor and needy. In contrary to Christian religion, where question of charity is rather of a voluntary matter, the role of zakāt in Islam is much more rigidly described. Almsgiving is considered as a duty of a pious (...)
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  9.  40
    Nobility and modern monarchy—J.H.G. Justi and the French debate on commercial nobility at the beginning of the seven years war. [REVIEW]Ulrich Adam - 2003 - History of European Ideas 29 (2):141-157.
    This article seeks to explore the European debate on commercial nobility at the beginning of the Seven Years War in the light of the intense reform debates over French absolutism in the 1730s and 1740s and Montesquieu's rigid refutation of noble trade in The Spirit of the Laws. In early 1756, Montesquieu's position against noble trade had come under severe attack by Gabriel François Coyer's Noblesse Commerçante. Claiming that the royal absolutist system had transformed the nobles into an idle class (...)
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  10. Dignity, Character, and Self-Respect.Robin S. Dillon (ed.) - 1994 - Routledge.
    This is the first anthology to bring together a selection of the most important contemporary philosophical essays on the nature and moral significance of self-respect. Representing a diversity of views, the essays illustrate the complexity of self-respect and explore its connections to such topics as personhood, dignity, rights, character, autonomy, integrity, identity, shame, justice, oppression and empowerment. The book demonstrates that self-respect is a formidable concern which goes to the very heart of both moral theory and moral life. Contributors: Bernard (...)
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  11.  90
    Cicero, Aquinas, and Contemporary Issues in Natural Law Theory.S. Adam Seagrave - 2009 - Review of Metaphysics 62 (3):491-523.
    This paper contends that the natural law theory of Saint Thomas Aquinas has been inappropriately removed from its foundation in the classical philosophical traditions of Cicero and Aristotle. Critics charge that because it refers to the eternal law, and hence divine revelation, St. Thomas’s natural law theory is not “natural.” The author in reply demonstrates the Ciceronian and Aristotelian—and therefore pagan, naturalist—roots of the Thomistic theory. St. Thomas’s discussion of natural law in the Summa mirrors Cicero’s attempted derivation of natural (...)
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  12.  59
    The elusive object of punishment.Gabriel S. Mendlow - 2019 - Legal Theory 25 (2):105-131.
    All observers of our legal system recognize that criminal statutes can be complex and obscure. But statutory obscurity often takes a particular form that most observers have overlooked: uncertainty about the identity of the wrong a statute aims to punish. It is not uncommon for parties to disagree about the identity of the underlying wrong even as they agree on the statute's elements. Hidden in plain sight, these unexamined disagreements underlie or exacerbate an assortment of familiar disputes—about venue, vagueness, and (...)
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  13. Environmental Risks and the Media.S. Allan, B. Adam & C. Carter - 2002 - Environmental Values 11 (1):118-120.
     
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  14.  19
    The Foundations of Natural Morality: On the Compatibility of Natural Rights and the Natural Law.S. Adam Seagrave - 2014 - London: University of Chicago Press.
    Locke on natural rights and the natural law -- Self-consciousness, self-ownership, and natural rights -- From natural rights to the natural law -- Natural morality -- Practical applications.
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  15.  78
    Want of Care: An Essay on Wayward Action.Gabriel S. Mendlow - 2014 - Ethical Theory and Moral Practice 17 (2):299-310.
    Philosophers have taken little heed of the fact that people often act contrary to their better judgment not because they suffer a volitional infirmity like weakness of will or compulsion but instead because they care too little about what they judge best (they are unconcerned) or they care too much about something else (they are compromised). Unconcerned and compromised action, being varieties of akratic action that do not involve volitional infirmity, are phenomena worth examining not only in their own right (...)
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  16. Looking for Locke? Rawl's Early Humeanism, Selective Kantianism and Roundabout Lockianism.S. Adam Seagrave - 2013 - Locke Studies 13:113-138.
  17.  68
    Review of Christopher Bennett, The Apology Ritual: A Philosophical Theory of Punishment[REVIEW]Gabriel S. Mendlow - 2009 - Notre Dame Philosophical Reviews 2009 (2).
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  18.  60
    On the State’s Exclusive Right to Punish.Gabriel S. Mendlow - 2022 - Law and Philosophy 41 (2):243-262.
    In a characteristically iconoclastic essay, “Does the State Have a Monopoly to Punish Crime?”, Douglas Husak argues that the state’s moral right to punish crime is all but self-evident while its supposed monopoly on punishment is a fiction. Husak draws this bracing conclusion from a modest, quasi-Lockean premise – that persons and other entities have a right to impose stigmatizing deprivations on those who wrong them. This premise evokes John Locke’s far stronger claim that everyone enjoys a natural right to (...)
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  19.  45
    Theological models in the doctrine of original sin.Gabriel Daly & A. S. - 1972 - Heythrop Journal 13 (2):121–142.
  20.  9
    On the Intentionality of Cultural Products: Representations of Black History As Psychological Affordances.Phia S. Salter & Glenn Adams - 2016 - Frontiers in Psychology 7.
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  21.  26
    How Old Are Modern Rights?: On the Lockean Roots of Contemporary Human Rights Discourse.S. Adam Seagrave - 2011 - Journal of the History of Ideas 72 (2):305-327.
    In lieu of an abstract, here is a brief excerpt of the content:How Old Are Modern Rights? On the Lockean Roots of Contemporary Human Rights DiscourseS. Adam SeagraveArguing for the proper placement of John Locke’s natural rights theory within intellectual history is a particularly high-stakes enterprise for historians of political thought and political theorists alike. This is due in large part to the fact that, as Brian Tierney notes in his recent study, it is “widely agreed that Locke’s work was (...)
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  22. What temptation could not be : a lesson from the criminal law.Gabriel S. Mendlow - 2014 - In Enrique Villanueva (ed.), Law and the Philosophy of Action. Amsterdam, The Netherlands: Brill | Rodopi.
    Prominent theories of the criminal law borrow heavily from the two leading theories of temptation—the evaluative conception of temptation, which conceives emotion and desire as essentially involving a kind of evaluation, and the mechanistic conception of temptation, which conceives emotion and desire as essentially involving felt motivation. As I explain, both conceptions of temptation are inconsistent with the possibility of akratic action, that is, action contrary to a person’s conscious better judgment. Both are inconsistent with the possibility of akratic action (...)
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  23.  19
    Identity and Diversity in the History of Ideas: A Reply to Brian Tierney.S. Adam Seagrave - 2012 - Journal of the History of Ideas 73 (1):163-166.
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  24. Illiberal Justice: John Rawls vs. the American Political Tradition by David Lewis Schaefer. [REVIEW]S. Adam Seagrave - 2011 - Interpretation 38 (2):197-202.
     
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  25.  44
    Demystifying Desert.Gabriel S. Mendlow - 2020 - The Journal of Ethics 24 (3):287-294.
    In his penetrating book on the criminal culpability of children, Gideon Yaffe advances a novel theory of desert. According to the theory, the punishment you deserve for committing a given crime is the punishment the prospect of which would have led you to deliberate correctly about how to act, had that punishment been presented to you beforehand as an inevitable consequence of your committing the crime. Although fascinating and ambitious, Yaffe’s theory of desert struggles as an account of who deserves (...)
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  26.  19
    Notes & Correspondence.Thomas S. Kuhn & C. W. Adams - 1952 - Isis 43 (4):364-366.
  27.  18
    Learning different light prior distributions for different contexts.Iona S. Kerrigan & Wendy J. Adams - 2013 - Cognition 127 (1):99-104.
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  28. The good, the bad and the blameworthy: Understanding the role of evaluative reasoning in folk psychology.Joshua Knobe & Gabriel S. Mendlow - 2004 - Journal of Theoretical and Philosophical Psychology 24 (2):252-258.
    People ordinarily make sense of their own behavior and that of others by invoking concepts like belief, desire, and intention. Philosophers refer to this network of concepts and related principles as 'folk psychology.' The prevailing view of folk psychology among philosophers of mind and psychologists is that it is a proto-scientific theory whose function is to explain and predict behavior.
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  29.  13
    Locke on the Law of Nature and Natural Rights.S. Adam Seagrave - 2015 - In Matthew Stuart (ed.), A Companion to Locke. Chichester, West Sussex, UK: Blackwell. pp. 371–393.
    As controversial as Lockean interpretation relating to the ideas of the law of nature and natural rights has always been, few would dispute the inextricable connection between them in the context of John Locke's thought. The historical development of natural rights language out of the natural law tradition is mirrored to a certain extent in the order within and between Locke's own writings. Locke intimates a persuasive account of the concurrent univocal property of God and the human being in the (...)
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  30.  14
    For what it's worth. Unearthing the values embedded in digital phenotyping for mental health.Gabrielle Samuel, Federica Lucivero, Anna Lavis & Rasmus Birk - 2021 - Big Data and Society 8 (2).
    Digital phenotyping for mental health is an emerging trend which uses digital data, derived from mobile applications, wearable technologies and digital sensors, to measure, track and predict the mental health of an individual. Digital phenotyping for mental health is a growing, but as yet underexamined, field. As we will show, the rapid growth of digital phenotyping for mental health raises crucial questions about the values that underpin and are reinforced by this technology, as well as regarding to whom it may (...)
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  31.  22
    The Role of Book Features in Young Children's Transfer of Information from Picture Books to Real-World Contexts.Gabrielle A. Strouse, Angela Nyhout & Patricia A. Ganea - 2018 - Frontiers in Psychology 9:299131.
    Picture books are an important source of new language, concepts, and lessons for young children. A large body of research has documented the nature of parent-child interactions during shared book reading. A new body of research has begun to investigate the features of picture books that support children's learning and transfer of that information to the real world. In this paper, we discuss how children's symbolic development, analogical reasoning, and reasoning about fantasy may constrain their ability to take away content (...)
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  32.  8
    Castoriadis in dialogue.Ingerid S. Straume & Suzi Adams - 2012 - European Journal of Social Theory 15 (3):289-294.
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  33.  15
    Queer theory and sociology: Locating the subject and the self in sexuality studies (vol 25, pg 1, 2007).Adam Isaiah Green'S. - 2007 - Sociological Theory 25 (3):292-292.
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  34.  39
    Ethical implications of medical crowdfunding: the case of Charlie Gard.Gabrielle Dressler & Sarah A. Kelly - 2018 - Journal of Medical Ethics 44 (7):453-457.
    Patients are increasingly turning to medical crowdfunding as a way to cover their healthcare costs. In the case of Charlie Gard, an infant born with encephalomyopathic mitochondrial DNA depletion syndrome, crowdfunding was used to finance experimental nucleoside therapy. Although this treatment was not provided in the end, we will argue that the success of the Gard family’s crowdfunding campaign reveals a number of potential ethical concerns. First, this case shows that crowdfunding can change the way in which communal healthcare resources (...)
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  35. Predestination, God's Foreknowledge, and Future Contingents.William Ockham, Marilyn Mccord Adams & Norman Kretzmann - 1971 - Religious Studies 7 (3):285-287.
  36.  28
    Social motivation in autism: Gaps and directions for measurement of a putative core construct.Cara M. Keifer, Gabriel S. Dichter, James C. McPartland & Matthew D. Lerner - 2019 - Behavioral and Brain Sciences 42.
    This commentary highlights the observation that social motivation is usually an imprecisely specified construct. We suggest four social motivation conceptualizations across levels of analysis and explore where the target article situates among these. We then offer theoretical and practical guidance for operationalization and measurement of social motivation to support more comprehensive future research on this complex construct in the autism literature.
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  37. Skill and the Critique of Descartes in Gilbert Ryle and Maurice Merleau-Ponty.Gabrielle Jackson - 2010 - In Kascha Semonovitch Neal DeRoo (ed.), Merleau-Ponty at the Limits of Art, Religion, and Perception. Continuum. pp. 63.
    The mechanistic concept of the body, as inherited from René Descartes, has generated considerable trouble in philosophy—including, at least in part, the mind-body problem itself. Still, the corps mécanique remains perhaps the most prevalent though least examined assumption in recent philosophy of mind. I discuss two notable exceptions. Gilbert Ryle and Maurice Merleau-Ponty rejected this assumption for surprisingly similar reasons. Writing at about the same time, though in different languages and in very different circles, they each attempted to articulate a (...)
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  38.  65
    Healthcare professionals’ and patients’ perspectives on consent to clinical genetic testing: moving towards a more relational approach.Samuel Gabrielle Natalie, Dheensa Sandi, Farsides Bobbie, Fenwick Angela & Lucassen Anneke - 2017 - BMC Medical Ethics 18 (1):47.
    This paper proposes a refocusing of consent for clinical genetic testing, moving away from an emphasis on autonomy and information provision, towards an emphasis on the virtues of healthcare professionals seeking consent, and the relationships they construct with their patients. We draw on focus groups with UK healthcare professionals working in the field of clinical genetics, as well as in-depth interviews with patients who have sought genetic testing in the UK’s National Health Service. We explore two aspects of consent: first, (...)
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  39. Meaning and Interpretation, Lectures delivered before the Philosophical Union of the University of California, 1948-1949.D. S. Mackay, G. P. Adams & W. R. Dennes - 1958 - Revue Philosophique de la France Et de l'Etranger 148:115-116.
     
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  40.  10
    Comment dessiner sa famille quand on en est séparé? L’analyse de dessins d’enfants d’'ge de latence placés dans le cadre de la Protection de l’enfance.Gabrielle Douieb & Marion Feldman - 2021 - Dialogue: Families & Couples 230 (4):201-221.
    Cet article s’inscrit dans le cadre d’une recherche doctorale portant sur les représentations de la séparation chez des enfants placés en Protection de l’enfance. Il s’intéresse ici spécifiquement au dessin de la famille de deux enfants d’âge de latence placés en foyer. L’article analyse chaque dessin en profondeur puis tente de dégager les éléments saillants communs aux enfants rencontrés, tout en les mettant en lien avec les mouvements transféro-contretransférentiels à l’œuvre dans ces rencontres-séparations. Ces dessins montrent de grandes difficultés de (...)
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  41.  31
    Public trust and ‘ethics review’ as a commodity: the case of Genomics England Limited and the UK’s 100,000 genomes project. [REVIEW]Gabrielle Natalie Samuel & Bobbie Farsides - 2018 - Medicine, Health Care and Philosophy 21 (2):159-168.
    The UK Chief Medical Officer’s 2016 Annual Report, Generation Genome, focused on a vision to fully integrate genomics into all aspects of the UK’s National Health Service. This process of integration, which has now already begun, raises a wide range of social and ethical concerns, many of which were discussed in the final Chapter of the report. This paper explores how the UK’s 100,000 Genomes Project —the catalyst for Generation Genome, and for bringing genomics into the NHS—is negotiating these ethical (...)
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  42.  66
    History, historicism, and the social logic of the text in the Middle Ages.Gabrielle M. Spiegel - 1990 - Speculum 65 (1):59-86.
    The study of literary texts appears at the moment to stand at a decisive juncture. Trends in critical thinking over the last decades have questioned the possibility of recovering a text's historical meaning. At the same time, there is a newly insistent plea for a return to “history” in the interpretation of literature. Before a rapprochement can occur, however, we need to have a clearer understanding of how both historians and critics understand “history” and of the ways in which postmodernist (...)
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  43.  14
    Tables Dancing: Playing with Enchantments of Materiality beyond Representation.Gabrielle Ivinson & Mark Sackville-Ford - 2019 - Paragrana: Internationale Zeitschrift für Historische Anthropologie 28 (2):83-94.
    This article is written in response to Method Lab #2, reacting to and reading scenes from the theatre and the school classroom. We responded to ‘The table and the dancer’ by Carla J. Maier with drawings by Janna R. Wieland, and ‘The book and the authors reading’ by Elise v. Bernstorff and Carla J. Maier. Our responses are within the ontological turn and specifically posthuman studies and new material feminism(s). We move beyond representational thinking to explore vibrant matter and experiment (...)
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  44.  29
    What's Wrong with the Ontotheological Error?Marilyn McCord Adams - 2014 - Journal of Analytic Theology 2:1-12.
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  45.  7
    Crossing the doorsteps for social reform: The social crusades of Florence Kelley and Ellen Richards.Gabrielle Soudan, David Philippy & Harro Maas - 2021 - Science in Context 34 (4):501-525.
    ArgumentThis paper contrasts the research strategies of two women reformers, Florence Kelley and Ellen Swallow Richards, which entailed different strategies of social reform. In the early 1890s, social activist Florence Kelley used the social survey as a weapon for legal reform of the working conditions of women and children in Chicago’s sweatshop system. Kelley’s case shows that her surveys were most effective as “grounded” knowledge, rooted in a local community with which she was well acquainted. Her social survey, re-enacted by (...)
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  46.  8
    A woman who defends all the persons of her sex: selected philosophical and moral writings.Gabrielle Suchon - 2010 - London: University of Chicago Press. Edited by Domna C. Stanton, Rebecca May Wilkin & Gabrielle Suchon.
    During the oppressive reign of Louis XIV, Gabrielle Suchon (1632–1703) was the most forceful female voice in France, advocating women’s freedom and self-determination, access to knowledge, and assertion of authority. This volume collects Suchon’s writing from two works—Treatise on Ethics and Politics (1693) and On the Celibate Life Freely Chosen; or, Life without Commitments (1700)—and demonstrates her to be an original philosophical and moral thinker and writer. Suchon argues that both women and men have inherently similar intellectual, corporeal, and (...)
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  47. Naar aanleiding van 'A life of H.L.A. Hart'.M. Adams - 2005 - Netherlands Journal of Legal Philosophy 3:283-301.
    Since its development in the middle of the 20th century, H.L.A. Hart’s oeuvre has become a beacon for the jurisprudential community. Hart turned out to be a giant on whose shoulders many have stood. Yet the significance in its own right of Hart’s work has been neglected in recent years because his work has too often been discussed in the context of the Hart-Dworkin-debate. Hopefully, Nicola Lacey’s recent biography of Hart,which is discussed in this review-article, will contribute to redress this (...)
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  48.  6
    Compte rendu de Clarisse Picard, Philosophie de l’enfantement. Cinq méditations.Gabrielle Radica - 2023 - Methodos 23.
    La philosophie ne s’est guère penchée sur l’enfantement ni sur les mères qui enfantent, alors qu’un tel objet mérite l’attention à plusieurs titres. Tel est le point de départ de Clarisse Picard dans l’ouvrage. L’enfantement mérite l’attention des philosophes tout d’abord pour des raisons conjoncturelles, puisque l’humanité explore actuellement les moyens de faire naître des enfants sans passer par le corps des mères (p. 19), et puisqu’on sépare toujours plus aujourd’hui l’enfantement du corp...
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  49.  25
    Heart transplantation and arterial elasticity.M. Colvin-Adams, N. Harcourt, R. LeDuc, G. Raveendran, Y. Sonbol, R. Wilson & D. Duprez - 2013 - Transplant Research and Risk Management 2014.
    Monica Colvin-Adams,1 Nonyelum Harcourt,1 Robert LeDuc,2 Ganesh Raveendran,1 Yassir Sonbol,3 Robert Wilson,1 Daniel Duprez11Cardiovascular Division, University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, MN, USA; 2Division of Biostatistics University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, MN, USA; 3Cardiovascular Division, St Luke's Hospital System, Sugar Land, TX, USAObjective: Arterial elasticity is a functional biomarker that has predictive value for cardiovascular morbidity and mortality in nontransplant populations. There is little information regarding arterial elasticity in heart transplant recipients. This study aimed to characterize small and large artery elasticity in (...)
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  50.  82
    What's in a (n empty) name?Fred Adams & Laura A. Dietrich - 2004 - Pacific Philosophical Quarterly 85 (2):125-148.
    This paper defends a direct reference view of names including empty names. The theory says that empty names literally have no meaning and cannot be used to express truths. Names, including empty names, are associated with accompanying descriptions that are implicated in pragmati‐cally imparted truths when empty names are used. This view is defended against several important objections having to do with differences in names, descriptions associated with the names, and considerations of modality. The view is shown to be superior (...)
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