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George S. Pappas [56]George Sotiros Pappas [5]
  1.  37
    Essays on knowledge and justification.George Sotiros Pappas & Marshall Swain (eds.) - 1978 - Ithaca, N.Y.: Cornell University Press.
  2. Internalist vs. Externalist Conceptions of Epistemic Justification.George S. Pappas - forthcoming - Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy.
     
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  3. What is eliminative materialism?William G. Lycan & George S. Pappas - 1972 - Australasian Journal of Philosophy 50 (2):149-59.
    In 19651 Richard Rorty defended a theory of mind which has since come to be called' eliminative materialism'. The theory has attained some status as a distinct, autonomous brand of materialism; and it has been criticized at length in the literature, ... \n.
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  4. Essays on Knowledge and Justification.George S. Pappas & Marshall Swain - 1978 - Critica 10 (29):140-143.
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  5.  61
    Symposiums papers: Sensation and perception in Reid.George S. Pappas - 1989 - Noûs 23 (2):155-167.
  6.  88
    Berkeley's thought.George Sotiros Pappas - 2000 - Ithaca, N.Y.: Cornell University Press.
    He assesses the validity of this self-description and considers why Berkeley might have chosen to align himself with a commonsense position.Pappas shows how ...
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  7. Essays on Knowledge and Justification.George S. Pappas & Marshall Swain - 1979 - Zeitschrift für Philosophische Forschung 33 (4):647-650.
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  8.  37
    Lost Justification.George S. Pappas - 1980 - Midwest Studies in Philosophy 5 (1):127-134.
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  9.  57
    Some conclusive reasons against 'conclusive reasons'.George S. Pappas & Marshall Swain - 1973 - Australasian Journal of Philosophy 51 (1):72 – 76.
  10.  67
    Ideas, Minds, and Berkeley.George S. Pappas - 1980 - American Philosophical Quarterly 17 (3):181 - 194.
    A number of commentators on the work of berkeley have maintained that berkeleyan minds are related to ideas by the relation of inherence. Thus, Ideas are taken to inhere in minds in something like the way that accidents were supposed to inhere in substances for the aristotelian. This inherence account, As I call it, Is spelled out in detail and critically evaluated. Ultimately it is rejected despite its considerable initial plausibility.
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  11.  95
    Abstract General Ideas in Hume.George S. Pappas - 1989 - Hume Studies 15 (2):339-352.
    In lieu of an abstract, here is a brief excerpt of the content:Abstract General Ideas in Hume George S. Pappas Hume followed Berkeley in rejecting abstract general ideas; that is, both of these philosophers rejected the view that one could engage in the operation or activity ofabstraction — a kind ofmental separation ofentities that are inseparable in reality —as well as the view that the alleged products of such an activity — ideas which are intrinsically general — really exist. What (...)
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  12. Causation and perception in Reid.George S. Pappas - 1990 - Philosophy and Phenomenological Research 50 (4):763-766.
  13.  63
    Hume and Abstract General Ideas.George S. Pappas - 1977 - Hume Studies 3 (1):17-31.
    In lieu of an abstract, here is a brief excerpt of the content:17. HUME AND ABSTRACT GENERAL IDEAS In his discussion of abstract ideas in the Treatise, Hume offers what "...may... be thought... a plain dilemma, that decides concerning the nature of those abstract ideas..." He states the dilemma in these words: The abstract idea of a man represents men of all sizes and all qualities; which 'tis concluded it cannot do, but either by representing at once all possible sizes (...)
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  14. Seeinge and seeingn.George S. Pappas - 1976 - Mind 85 (338):171-188.
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  15.  73
    The epistemology of speaker-meaning.Steven E. Boër & George S. Pappas - 1975 - Australasian Journal of Philosophy 53 (3):204 – 219.
  16.  56
    On some philosophical accounts of perception.George S. Pappas - 2003 - Journal of Philosophical Research 28 (Supplement):71-82.
    Philosophical accounts of perception in the tradition of Kant and Reid have generally supposed that an event of making a judgment is a key element in every perceptual experience. An alternative very austere view regards perception as an event containing nothing judgmental, nor anything conceptual. This account of perception as nonconceptual is discussed first historically as found in the philosophies of Locke and (briefly) Berkeley, and then examined in the contemporary work of Chisholm and Alston.
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  17. Philosophical Problems and Arguments: An Introduction, 4th ed.James W. Cornman, Keith Lehrer & George Sotiros Pappas - 1992 - Hackett.
     
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  18.  73
    Berkeley and Common Sense Realism.George S. Pappas - 1991 - History of Philosophy Quarterly 8 (1):27 - 42.
  19. Berkeley and Immediate Perception.George S. Pappas - 1987 - In Ernest Sosa (ed.), Essays on the Philosophy of George Berkeley. D. Reidel.
  20.  17
    Epistemology in the Empiricists.George S. Pappas - 1998 - History of Philosophy Quarterly 15 (3):285 - 302.
  21.  43
    Incorrigibilism and future science.George S. Pappas - 1975 - Philosophical Studies 28 (September):207-210.
  22.  52
    Incorrigibility, knowledge and justification.George S. Pappas - 1974 - Philosophical Studies 25 (April):219-25.
  23. Non-inferential knowledge.George S. Pappas - 1982 - Philosophia 12 (1-2):81-98.
  24.  81
    Perception of the Self.George S. Pappas - 1992 - Hume Studies 18 (2):275-280.
    In lieu of an abstract, here is a brief excerpt of the content:Perception of the Self George S. Pappas Differences of detail aside, we may think ofboth Locke and Berkeley as accepting the same view of the mind. They agree that there are minds, and that each mind is a simple, immaterial substance. Sometimes the word 'soul' is used instead of'mind'; but in this context, the different terminology is not consequential. Moreover, Locke and Berkeley employ essentially the same argument for (...)
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  25.  75
    Abstract ideas and the new theory of vision.George S. Pappas - 2002 - British Journal for the History of Philosophy 10 (1):55 – 69.
    In the _New Theory of Vision, Berkeley defends the heterogeneity thesis, i.e., the view that the ideas of sight and touch are numerically and specifically distinct. In sections 121-122 of that work, he suggests that the thesis of abstract ideas is somehow closely connected to the heterogeneity thesis, though he does not there fully explain just what the connection is supposed to be. In this paper an interpretation of this connection is proposed and defended. Berkeley needs to reject abstract ideas (...)
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  26.  40
    Armstrong's materialism.George S. Pappas - 1977 - Canadian Journal of Philosophy 7 (September):569-592.
    Central-state materialism is a very strong, but also very exciting theory of mind according to which each mental state is identical with a state of the central nervous system. CSM thus goes considerably beyond early versions of the identity theory of mind, since those early accounts held only that sensations are to be identified with neural events. CSM, by contrast, is a thesis about all mental states; every mental state is held to be a state of the central nervous system. (...)
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  27.  32
    Adversary Metaphysics.George S. Pappas - 1983 - Philosophy Research Archives 9:571-585.
    Berkeley construes his own immaterialist philosophy as facing a serious competitor, namely, what he often termed ‘materialism.’ He tries on several grounds to eliminate materialism from the competition, thus leaving immaterialism as the most plausible metaphysical theory of perception and the external world. In this paper these grounds are explored, and it is found that Berkeley’s method for rational choice between materialism and immaterialism involves consideration of a host of criteria for choice between competitive theories.
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  28.  11
    Adversary Metaphysics.George S. Pappas - 1983 - Philosophy Research Archives 9:571-585.
    Berkeley construes his own immaterialist philosophy as facing a serious competitor, namely, what he often termed ‘materialism.’ He tries on several grounds to eliminate materialism from the competition, thus leaving immaterialism as the most plausible metaphysical theory of perception and the external world. In this paper these grounds are explored, and it is found that Berkeley’s method for rational choice between materialism and immaterialism involves consideration of a host of criteria for choice between competitive theories.
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  29.  16
    Adversary Metaphysics.George S. Pappas - 1983 - Philosophy Research Archives 9:571-585.
    Berkeley construes his own immaterialist philosophy as facing a serious competitor, namely, what he often termed ‘materialism.’ He tries on several grounds to eliminate materialism from the competition, thus leaving immaterialism as the most plausible metaphysical theory of perception and the external world. In this paper these grounds are explored, and it is found that Berkeley’s method for rational choice between materialism and immaterialism involves consideration of a host of criteria for choice between competitive theories.
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  30.  52
    A Second Copy Thesis in Hume?George S. Pappas - 1991 - Hume Studies 17 (1):51-59.
    In lieu of an abstract, here is a brief excerpt of the content:A Second Copy Thesis in Hume? George S. Pappas The copy thesis which applies to simple ideas andimpressionsin Hume is well known; every simple idea is supposed to be a copy of, that is, to exactly resemble, some simple impression. Or very nearly so, at any rate, for there is the famous missing shade ofblue to take into account. There seems to be another copy thesis in Hume, however, (...)
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  31. Berkeley's Assessment of Locke's Epistemology.George S. Pappas - 2007 - In Stephen H. Daniel (ed.), Philosophica.
    In this essay, the author analyses Berkeley’s conformity and inference argument against Locke’s theory of percep tion. Both arguments are not as decisive as traditionally has been perceived and fail to engage in Locke’s actual position. The main reason for this is that Berkeley does not see that Locke’s position is compatible with the non-inferential nature of perceptual knowledge.
     
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  32.  19
    Berkeley’s assessment of Locke’s epistemology.George S. Pappas - 2005 - Philosophica 76 (2).
    In this essay, the author analyses Berkeley’s conformity and inference argument against Locke’s theory of percep tion. Both arguments are not as decisive as traditionally has been perceived and fail to engage in Locke’s actual position. The main reason for this is that Berkeley does not see that Locke’s position is compatible with the non-inferential nature of perceptual knowledge.
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  33.  54
    Berkeley's Positive Epistemology.George S. Pappas - 2011 - Philosophical Inquiry 35 (3-4):23-35.
  34. Common Sense in Berkeley and Reid in Sens commun.George S. Pappas - 1986 - Revue Internationale de Philosophie 40 (158):292-303.
     
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  35. Defining incorrigibility.George S. Pappas - 1975 - Personalist 56 (4):395-402.
  36. Defining Incorrigibility.George S. Pappas - 1975 - Pacific Philosophical Quarterly 56 (4):395.
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  37. Epistemic theories of perception.George S. Pappas - 1979 - Philosophical Inquiry 1:220-228.
     
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  38.  62
    Incorrigibility and central-state materialism.George S. Pappas - 1976 - Philosophical Studies 29 (June):445-56.
  39.  34
    Knowing and coming to know.George S. Pappas - 1981 - Philosophical Studies 39 (3):275 - 279.
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  40.  33
    Knowledge and reasons.George S. Pappas - 1974 - Philosophical Studies 25 (6):423 - 428.
  41.  64
    Ongoing knowledge.George S. Pappas - 1983 - Synthese 55 (2):253 - 267.
    Ongoing knowledge is that knowledge that a person possesses continuously across a period of time. Given the plausible assumption that knowledge implies justification, it then follows that ongoing knowledge implies ongoing justification. However, the actual character of a person's justification for a belief often changes as time passes. Two types of changes in one's ongoing justification are explored: content change and structure change. It is argued that justification held over time often undergoes both content and structure change, and that the (...)
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  42.  33
    On McRae's Hume.George S. Pappas - 1981 - Hume Studies 7 (2):167-171.
    In lieu of an abstract, here is a brief excerpt of the content:167. ON McRAE' S HUME Professor McRae's interesting paper may be rather naturally divided into two parts. In the first part he explains what he takes Hume's account of time to be; in the second he advances the bold thesis that Hume's account of time, or perhaps of duration, provides a basis or foundation for his more widely discussed remarks on identity, substance, the self, the necessary connections. In (...)
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  43.  20
    On Some Philosophical Accounts of Perception.George S. Pappas - 2003 - Journal of Philosophical Research 28 (9999):71-82.
    Philosophical accounts of perception in the tradition of Kant and Reid have generally supposed that an event of making a judgment is a key element in every perceptual experience. An alternative very austere view regards perception as an event containing nothing judgmental, nor anything conceptual. This account of perception as nonconceptual is discussed first historically as found in the philosophies of Locke and (briefly) Berkeley, and then examined in the contemporary work of Chisholm and Alston.
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  44.  28
    Postulation and materialism.George S. Pappas - 1982 - Philosophical Studies 41 (January):71-82.
  45. Philosophy in America at the Turn of the Century (APA Centennial Supplement Journal of Philosophical Research).George S. Pappas - 2003 - Charlottesville: Philosophy Documentation Center.
     
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  46. Perception without belief.George S. Pappas - 1977 - Ratio (Misc.) 19 (December):142-161.
     
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  47.  45
    Reply to Bailey.George S. Pappas - 1980 - Philosophical Studies 37 (February):201-202.
  48.  63
    Science and metaphysics in Berkeley.George S. Pappas - 1987 - International Studies in the Philosophy of Science 2 (1):105 – 114.
  49.  14
    Weak and Strong Senses of "Perceives".George S. Pappas - 1976 - Journal of Critical Analysis 6 (3):83-88.
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  50.  18
    Weak and Strong Senses of 'Perceive'.George S. Pappas - 1976 - Journal of Critical Analysis 6 (3):83-88.
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