Results for 'J. M. Azorin'

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  1. Commentary to Wiggins and Schwartz's «Edmund Husserl's Influence on Karl Jaspers's Phenomenology».J. Naudin & J. M. Azorin - 1997 - Philosophy, Psychiatry, and Psychology 1:41-3.
  2.  16
    The Use of the Husserlian Reduction as a Method of Investigation in Psychiatry.Jean Naudin, Caroline Gros-Azorin, Aaron Mishara, Osborne P. Wiggins, M. Schwartz & J.-M. Azorin - 1999 - Journal of Consciousness Studies 6 (2-3):155-171.
    Husserlian reduction is a rigorous method for describing the foundations of psychiatric experience. With Jaspers we consider three main principles inspired by phenomenological reduction: direct givenness, absence of presuppositions, re-presentation. But with Binswanger alone we refer to eidetic and transcendental reduction: to establish a critical epistemology; to directly investigate the constitutive processes of mental phenomena and their disturbances, freed from their nosological background; to question the constitution of our own experience when facing a person with mental illness. Regarding the last (...)
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  3.  17
    Binswanger & Schapp: Existential Analysis or Narrative Analysis?Catherine Wieder, J. Naudin & J. M. Azorin - 1998 - Journal of Phenomenological Psychology 29 (2):212-230.
    Binszuanger's Daseinsanalyse is, first and foremost, an attempt to explain the close links that may exist between how to understand, interpret, and experience. To achieve this goal, it constantly evolves through a to and fro movement between two kinds of thought processes, that is, Husserl's and Heidegger's. It sways around the central question of living connections that take place between the experiences within the intimate "stories" of one's life and the very same connections between my own experience and that of (...)
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  4.  27
    Scepticism—Philosophical and Everyday: J. M. Hinton.J. M. Hinton - 1989 - Philosophy 64 (248):219-243.
    Many years ago we often witnessed a testy insistence, on the part of some purist, that some very familiar philosophical ‘ism’ be defined before being discussed; when most people either thought that had been done already or were happy to wait for the discussion itself to identify the ‘ism’. The old new style, that featured those unexpected demands for definition, ended by trying people's patience in its turn. Today there is a widespread assumption that we know, well enough, what is (...)
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  5. "Poetry and Dialectic": J. M. Cameron. [REVIEW]J. M. Ellis - 1962 - British Journal of Aesthetics 2 (3):290.
     
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  6. Real Science: What It is, and What It Means.J. M. Ziman - 2000 - Cambridge University Press.
    Scientists and 'anti-scientists' alike need a more realistic image of science. The traditional mode of research, academic science, is not just a 'method': it is a distinctive culture, whose members win esteem and employment by making public their findings. Fierce competition for credibility is strictly regulated by established practices such as peer review. Highly specialized international communities of independent experts form spontaneously and generate the type of knowledge we call 'scientific' - systematic, theoretical, empirically-tested, quantitative, and so on. Ziman shows (...)
     
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  7.  78
    Adorno: Disenchantment and Ethics.J. M. Bernstein - 2001 - Cambridge University Press.
    Theodor W. Adorno is best known for his contributions to aesthetics and social theory. Critics have always complained about the lack of a practical, political or ethical dimension to Adorno's philosophy. In this highly original contribution to the literature on Adorno, J. M. Bernstein offers the first attempt in any language to provide an account of the ethical theory latent in Adorno's writings. Bernstein relates Adorno's ethics to major trends in contemporary moral philosophy. He analyses the full range of Adorno's (...)
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  8.  7
    The Force of Knowledge: The Scientific Dimension of Society.J. M. Ziman - 1976 - Cambridge University Press.
    In this 1976 volume, Professor Ziman paints a broad picture of science, and of its relations to the world in general. He sets the scene by the historical development of scientific research as a profession, the growth of scientific technologies out of the useful arts, the sources of invention and technical innovation, and the advent of Big Science. He then discusses the economics of research and development, the connections between science and war, the nature of science policy and the moral (...)
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  9.  52
    Contributions to Logic and Methodology in Honor of J. M. Bochenski. [REVIEW]J. M. P. - 1966 - Review of Metaphysics 19 (3):607-607.
    This is the collection of essays presented to Bochenski on his 60th birthday, and it contains, as a mirror of Bochenski's own work, a broad spectrum of studies ranging from formal logic and history of logic, to the philosophy of logic and language, and to the methodology of explanation in Greek philosophy. Of the seventeen articles, these are some of the more important to the reviewer: "Betrachtungen zum Sequenzen Kalkül" by Paul Bernays, which is an extensive study of Gentzen-type formulations (...)
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  10. Suffering Injustice: Misrecognition as Moral Injury in Critical Theory.J. M. Bernstein - 2005 - International Journal of Philosophical Studies 13 (3):303 – 324.
    It is the persistence of social suffering in a world in which it could be eliminated that for Adorno is the source of the need for critical reflection, for philosophy. Philosophy continues and gains its cultural place because an as yet unbridgeable abyss separates the social potential for the relief of unnecessary human suffering and its emphatic continuance. Philosophy now is the culturally bound repository for the systematic acknowledgement and articulation of the meaning of the expanse of human suffering within (...)
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  11. Torture and Dignity: An Essay on Moral Injury.J. M. Bernstein - 2015 - University of Chicago Press.
    In this unflinching look at the experience of suffering and one of its greatest manifestations—torture—J.M. Bernstein critiques the repressions of traditional moral theory, showing that our morals are not immutable ideals but fragile constructions that depend on our experience of suffering itself. Morals, Bernstein argues, not only guide our conduct but also express the depth of mutual dependence that we share as vulnerable and injurable individuals. Beginning with the attempts to abolish torture in the eighteenth century, and then sensitively examining (...)
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  12.  71
    Malthus on Colonization and Economic Development: A Comparison with Adam Smith*: J. M. Pullen.J. M. Pullen - 1994 - Utilitas 6 (2):243-266.
    Malthus did not leave us with a systematic treatment of colonization, but from remarks scattered throughout his publications and correspondence it is possible to assemble a fairly coherent account of his views on the advantages and disadvantages of colonies, and on the reasons why some have failed and others succeeded. Included in these scattered remarks are some comparisons between his own views on colonies and those of Adam Smith. The question of the relationship between Malthus and Adam Smith is a (...)
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  13. Logic and Philosophy for Linguists a Book of Readings; Edited by J.M.E. Moravcsik. --.J. M. E. Moravcsik - 1974 - Humanities Press.
     
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  14.  11
    J. Wilson and B. Cowell on the Democratic Myth.J. M. Tarrant - 1984 - Journal of Philosophy of Education 18 (1):123–127.
  15. 'I Am a Christian and Cannot Fight' [Signed J.M.R.].M. R. J. & Christian - 1907
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  16. Visual Experiences.J. M. Hinton - 1967 - Mind 76 (April):217-227.
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  17. Experiences: An Inquiry Into Some Ambiguities.J. M. Hinton - 1973 - Oxford: Clarendon Press.
    Someone who has more sympathy with traditional empiricism than with much of present-day philosophy may ask himself: 'How do my experiences give rise to my beliefs about an external world, and to what extent do they justify them?' He wants to refer, among other things, to unremarkable experiences, of a sort which he cannot help believing to be so extremely common that it would be ridiculous to call them common experiences. He mainly has in mind sense-experiences, and he thinks of (...)
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  18.  33
    Hegel’s Hermeneutics.J. M. Bernstein - 1998 - Philosophical Review 107 (1):158.
    Arguably, the most promising and compelling route to demonstrating the significance of Hegel’s thought to contemporary philosophy has been the series of recent readings that construe Hegel as continuing and completing Kant’s Copernican turn. Paul Redding explicitly locates his interpretation within this program, seeing the hermeneutic dimension of Hegel’s thought as providing for the possibility of continuing the Kantian project. Kant’s Copernican turn can be loosely stated as the procedure of reflectively uncovering unexperienced conditions of experience that contribute to the (...)
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  19. Public Knowledge: An Essay Concerning the Social Dimension of Science.J. M. Ziman - 1968 - London: Cambridge University Press.
    In this 1974 book a practising scientist and gifted expositor sets forth an exciting point of view on the nature of science and how it works.
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  20.  55
    The Fate of Art: Aesthetic Alienation From Kant to Derrida and Adorno.J. M. Bernstein - 1992 - Pennsylvania State University Press.
    Aesthetic alienation may be described as the paradoxical relationship whereby art and truth have come to be divorced from one another while nonetheless remaining entwined. J. M. Bernstein not only finds the separation of art and truth problematic, but also contends that we continue to experience art as sensuous and particular, thus complicating and challenging the cultural self-understanding of modernity. Bernstein focuses on the work of four key philosophers—Kant, Heidegger, Derrida, and Adorno—and provides powerful new interpretations of their views. Bernstein (...)
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  21.  27
    Facts and Values. [REVIEW]J. M. P. - 1966 - Review of Metaphysics 20 (2):379-380.
    Subtitled "Studies in Ethical Analysis," this collection of eleven essays, most of which have previously appeared in journals, deals with a number of problems central to modern ethical theory: the emotive interpretation of ethical language, persuasive definitions and their role in ethical reasoning, the cognitive versus emotive conceptions of ethics: many of these problems were first raised and examined by Stevenson in his earlier book Ethics and Language. Other essays are of a less retrospective nature: studies on Moore and Dewey, (...)
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  22. Reliable Knowledge: An Exploration of the Grounds for Belief in Science.J. M. Ziman - 1981 - British Journal for the Philosophy of Science 32 (3):311-314.
     
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  23.  25
    Recovering Ethical Life: Jürgen Habermas and the Future of Critical Theory.J. M. Bernstein - 1995 - Routledge.
    Jurgen Habermas' construction of a critical social theory of society grounded in communicative reason is one of the very few real philosophical inventions of recent times that demands and repays extended engagement. In this elaborate and sympathetic study which places Habermas' project in the context of critical theory as a whole past and future, J. M. Bernstein argues that despite its undoubted achievements, it contributes to the very problems of ethical dislocation and meaninglessness it aims to diagnose and remedy. Bernstein (...)
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  24.  53
    Mathematical, Astrological, and Theological Naturalism.J. M. Dieterle - 1999 - Philosophia Mathematica 7 (2):129-135.
    persuasive argument for the claim that we ought to evaluate mathematics from a mathematical point of view and reject extra-mathematical standards. Maddy considers the objection that her arguments leave it open for an ‘astrological naturalist’ to make an analogous claim: that we ought to reject extra-astrological standards in the evaluation of astrology. In this paper, I attempt to show that Maddy's response to this objection is insufficient, for it ultimately either (1) undermines mathematical naturalism itself, leaving us with only scientific (...)
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  25.  24
    Segmentation in the Perception and Memory of Events.J. M. Zacks & C. A. Kurby - 2008 - Trends in Cognitive Sciences 12 (2):72-79.
  26.  91
    Experiences.J. M. Hinton - 1967 - Philosophical Quarterly 17 (66):1-13.
  27. Physician Assisted Suicide: A New Look at the Arguments.J. M. Dieterle - 2007 - Bioethics 21 (3):127–139.
    ABSTRACTIn this paper, I examine the arguments against physician assisted suicide . Many of these arguments are consequentialist. Consequentialist arguments rely on empirical claims about the future and thus their strength depends on how likely it is that the predictions will be realized. I discuss these predictions against the backdrop of Oregon's Death with Dignity Act and the practice of PAS in the Netherlands. I then turn to a specific consequentialist argument against PAS – Susan M. Wolf's feminist critique of (...)
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  28.  54
    A Theory of the Electrical Properties of Liquid Metals. I: The Monovalent Metals.J. M. Ziman - 1961 - Philosophical Magazine 6 (68):1013-1034.
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  29.  21
    The Appleton Consensus: Suggested International Guidelines for Decisions to Forego Medical Treatment.J. M. Stanley - 1989 - Journal of Medical Ethics 15 (3):129-136.
    Thirty-three physicians, bioethicists, and medical economists from ten different countries met at Lawrence University, Appleton, Wisconsin, to create The Appleton Consensus: International Guidelines for Decisions to Forego Medical Treatment. The guidelines deal with four specific decision-making circumstances: 1. Five guidelines were created for decisions involving competent patients or patients who have executed an advance directive before becoming incompetent, and those guidelines fell into three categories. 2. Thirteen guidelines were created for decisions involving patients who were once competent, but are not (...)
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  30. William James' Theory of Emotions: Filling in the Picture.J. M. Barbalet - 1999 - Journal for the Theory of Social Behaviour 29 (3):251–266.
    The theory of emotion developed by William James has been subject to four criticisms. First, it is held that Jamesian emotion is without function, that it plays no role in cognition and behavior. Second, that James ignores the role of experience in emotion. Third, that James overstated the role of physical processes in emotion. Fourth, that James’ theory of emotion has been experimentally demonstrated to be false. A fifth point, less an explicit criticism than an assumption, holds that James has (...)
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  31.  70
    Imagination: A Study in the History of Ideas.J. M. Cocking - 1991 - Routledge.
    Many writers have paid tribute to its power: Shakespeare urged his audiences to use it to create a setting; Hobbes asserted that "imagination and memory are but one thing; " for Wordsworth it was "the mightiest leveler known to moral world; " and to Baudelaire it represented "the queen of truth. " Imagination as artistic, poetic, and cultural predicate remains one of the most influential ideas in the history of Western thought. It has been simultaneously feared as a dangerous, uncontrollable (...)
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  32. Social Construction in the Philosophy of Mathematics: A Critical Evaluation of Julian Cole’s Theory†: Articles.J. M. Dieterle - 2010 - Philosophia Mathematica 18 (3):311-328.
    Julian Cole argues that mathematical domains are the products of social construction. This view has an initial appeal in that it seems to salvage much that is good about traditional platonistic realism without taking on the ontological baggage. However, it also has problems. After a brief sketch of social constructivist theories and Cole’s philosophy of mathematics, I evaluate the arguments in favor of social constructivism. I also discuss two substantial problems with the theory. I argue that unless and until social (...)
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  33.  31
    Marx’s Attempt to Leave Philosophy. [REVIEW]J. M. Bernstein - 2001 - Philosophical Review 110 (2):275-278.
    Arguably, there is no gesture more typical to philosophy than its repudiation, the sense that philosophical endeavor is a symptom of the pathologies or dislocations of everyday life it seeks to remedy. Throughout the nineteenth century—in the writings of the German Romantics, Young Hegelians, Marx, Kierkegaard, and Nietzsche—the repudiation of philosophy is a constant. Sometimes this repudiation takes a reflective form in which traditional philosophical claims are translated into another vocabulary, or are deflated ; sometimes alternative methods are adopted that (...)
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  34.  5
    Censure and Heresy at the University of Paris, 1200-1400.J. M. M. H. Thijssen, Johannes Matheus Maria Hermanus Thijssen & Thijssen Thijssen - 1998 - University of Pennsylvania Press.
    For the scholastic philosopher William Ockham, there are three kinds of heresy. The first, and most unmistakable, is an outright denial of the truths of faith. Another is so obvious that a very simple person, even if illiterate, can see how it contradicts Divine Scripture. The third kind of heresy is less clear cut. It is perceptible only after long deliberation and only to individuals who are learned, and well versed in Scripture. It is this third variety of heresy that (...)
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  35.  32
    J. M. H. Fritz, Professional Civility: Communicative Virtue at Work: Peter Lang, New York, 2013, XIV, 273 Pp, ISBN 978-1-4331-1985-9 Hb. [REVIEW]Annette M. Holba - 2013 - Journal of Business Ethics 115 (3):645-649.
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  36.  15
    Chapters on Mediaeval and Renaissance Visitors to Greek Lands . By J. M. Paton. Pp. Xii + 212. Princeton: American School of Classical Studies at Athens, 1951. Price Not Given. [REVIEW]A. M. Woodward & J. M. Paton - 1952 - Journal of Hellenic Studies 72:122-122.
  37.  3
    Experiences.J. M. Hinton - 1974 - Philosophy and Phenomenological Research 35 (1):134-135.
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  38. HUNTER, J. F. M. Understanding Wittgenstein: Studies of 'Philosophical Investigations'. [REVIEW]J. M. Hinton - 1987 - Philosophy 62:111.
     
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  39.  15
    Preattentive Object Files: Shapeless Bundles of Basic Features.J. M. Wolfe & S. C. Bennett - 1997 - Vision Research 37:25-43.
  40.  13
    'Ought-Implies-Can', Causal Determinism and Moral Responsibility.J. M. Fischer - 2003 - Analysis 63 (3):244-250.
  41.  15
    The Ancient World. By J. M. Todd. Pp. 407; 23 Pl. And 7 Maps. London: Hodder and Stoughton, 1938. 9s. 6d.D. E. L. Haynes & J. M. Todd - 1939 - Journal of Hellenic Studies 59 (1):159-159.
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  42.  45
    The Fine Structure of Psychological Time.J. M. Stroud - 1967 - Annals of the New York Academy of Sciences 138:623-631.
  43.  34
    Beyond Optimizing: A Study of Rational Choice.J. M. Moravcsik - 1992 - Philosophy and Phenomenological Research 52 (1):237-241.
  44.  35
    The Ways of Paradox and Other Essays. [REVIEW]J. M. P. - 1966 - Review of Metaphysics 20 (1):158-159.
    This volume is published concurrently with the one reviewed below and together they unite a number of Quine's previously scattered papers into two compact volumes; this volume deals with his more philosophical work while the other is concerned with more purely technical logical studies. The twenty-one essays cover the period 1934-1964 and none have appeared between hard covers before. Several of the articles—"The ways of paradox," "Foundations of mathematics," "On the application of modern logic," and "Necessary truth"—are essentially popular expositions. (...)
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  45.  12
    The Basic Laws of Arithmetic: Exposition of the System. [REVIEW]J. M. P. - 1966 - Review of Metaphysics 19 (4):810-810.
    This book is a translation of some of the more important parts of the Grundgesetze of Frege: the introduction, the first part of the first volume which gives an exposition of the construction, rules, axioms of Frege's formal system, and two appendices, one of which is from the second volume and gives Frege's analysis of the paradox found by Russell in his system. The editor has provided a long introduction "for those not familiar with Frege," although it will benefit those (...)
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  46.  43
    The Fine Structure of Psychological Time.J. M. Stroud - 1957 - In H. Quastler (ed.), Information Theory in Psychology: Problems and Methods. Free Press.
  47.  21
    Ainos: Its History and Coinage 474–341 B.C. By J. M. F. May. Pp. Xvi + 288. 10 Pll., 4 Maps. London: Geoffrey Cumberlege, 1950. 25s. [REVIEW]G. K. Jenkins & J. M. F. May - 1952 - Journal of Hellenic Studies 72:158-158.
  48. Advice to Young Men, and, Incidentally, to Young Women, in the Middle and Higher Ranks of Life, in a Series of Letters. With Notes [Signed J.M.]. [REVIEW]William Cobbett & M. J. - 1874
  49.  47
    M. J. Vermaseren: The Legend of Attis in Greek and Roman Art. (´tudesPréliminaires aux Religions Orientales Dans l'Empire Romain, Ix.) Pp. 59; 40 Plates. Leiden: Brill, 1966. Paper, Fl. 32. [REVIEW]J. M. Cook - 1967 - The Classical Review 17 (03):403-.
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  50.  9
    M. J. Vermaseren: The Legend of Attis in Greek and Roman Art. Pp. 59; 40 Plates. Leiden: Brill, 1966. Paper, Fl. 32.J. M. Cook - 1967 - The Classical Review 17 (3):403-403.
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