Results for 'Jenny Turner'

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  1.  43
    ‘You Can't Stop Undergraduates Asking Silly Questions’: Academics' Views on Submission of Undergraduate Student Projects for Ethical Review.Jenny Scott, Karen Rodham, Gordon Taylor & Julie Turner-Cobb - 2008 - Research Ethics 4 (4):147-151.
    Undergraduate projects may contribute new knowledge, but commonly their main purpose is an exercise in learning and applying simple research methods. They are usually short term and a first step into the research field. Support for undergraduate research experience is simple enough. However, integral to the research process is ethical scrutiny. A high standard of conduct of research is essential. The question of whether undergraduate student projects should be subject to full ethical review, to the same extent as that undertaken (...)
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  2.  25
    The Lure of the Rings.Jenny Turner - 2002 - The Chesterton Review 28 (1/2):274-280.
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  3. Peer review versus editorial review and their role in innovative science.Nicole Zwiren, Glenn Zuraw, Ian Young, Michael A. Woodley, Jennifer Finocchio Wolfe, Nick Wilson, Peter Weinberger, Manuel Weinberger, Christoph Wagner, Georg von Wintzigerode, Matt Vogel, Alex Villasenor, Shiloh Vermaak, Carlos A. Vega, Leo Varela, Tine van der Maas, Jennie van der Byl, Paul Vahur, Nicole Turner, Michaela Trimmel, Siro I. Trevisanato, Jack Tozer, Alison Tomlinson, Laura Thompson, David Tavares, Amhayes Tadesse, Johann Summhammer, Mike Sullivan, Carl Stryg, Christina Streli, James Stratford, Gilles St-Pierre, Karri Stokely, Joe Stokely, Reinhard Stindl, Martin Steppan, Johannes H. Sterba, Konstantin Steinhoff, Wolfgang Steinhauser, Marjorie Elizabeth Steakley, Chrislie J. Starr-Casanova, Mels Sonko, Werner F. Sommer, Daphne Anne Sole, Jildou Slofstra, John R. Skoyles, Florian Six, Sibusio Sithole, Beldeu Singh, Jolanta Siller-Matula, Kyle Shields, David Seppi, Laura Seegers, David Scott, Thomas Schwarzgruber, Clemens Sauerzopf, Jairaj Sanand, Markus Salletmaier & Sackl - 2012 - Theoretical Medicine and Bioethics 33 (5):359-376.
    Peer review is a widely accepted instrument for raising the quality of science. Peer review limits the enormous unstructured influx of information and the sheer amount of dubious data, which in its absence would plunge science into chaos. In particular, peer review offers the benefit of eliminating papers that suffer from poor craftsmanship or methodological shortcomings, especially in the experimental sciences. However, we believe that peer review is not always appropriate for the evaluation of controversial hypothetical science. We argue that (...)
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  4.  16
    Regulating Bodies. By Bryan S. Turner. Pp. 280. (Routledge, 1992.) £12.99. [REVIEW]Jenny Hockey - 1994 - Journal of Biosocial Science 26 (1):138-139.
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  5.  25
    Hand Transplants and Bodily Integrity.Guy Widdershoven & Jenny Slatman - 2010 - Body and Society 16 (3):69-92.
    In this article, we present an analysis of bodily integrity in hand transplants from a phenomenological narrative perspective, while drawing on two contrasting case stories. We consider bodily integrity as the subjective bodily experience of wholeness which, instead of referring to actual bodily intactness, involves a positive identification with one’s physical body. Bodily mutilations, such as the loss of a hand, may severely affect one’s bodily integrity. A possible restoration of one’s experience of wholeness requires a process of re-identification. Medical (...)
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  6.  38
    Can a Welfarist Approach be Used to Justify a Moral Duty to Cognitively Enhance Children?Jenny Krutzinna - 2016 - Bioethics 30 (7):528-535.
    The desire to self-improve is probably as old as humanity: most of us want to be smarter, more athletic, more beautiful, or more talented. However, in the light of an ever increasing array of possibilities to enhance our capacities, clarity about the purpose and goal of such efforts becomes crucial. This is especially true when decisions are made for children, who are exposed to their parents’ plans and desires for them under a notion of increasing wellbeing. In recent years, cognitive (...)
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  7.  29
    Statistical learning of a tonal language: the influence of bilingualism and previous linguistic experience.Tianlin Wang & Jenny R. Saffran - 2014 - Frontiers in Psychology 5.
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  8. Is there such a thing as gender and ethnicity of computing?Eva Turner - 2000 - Journal of Information Ethics 9 (2):72-81.
     
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  9. Fitting attitudes de dicto and de se.Jason Turner - 2010 - Noûs 44 (1):1-9.
    The Property Theory of attitudes holds that the contents of mental states --- especially de se states --- are properties. The "nonexistence problem" for the Property Theory holds that the theory gives the wrong consequences as to which worlds "fit" which mental states: which worlds satisfy desires, make beliefs true, and so on. If I desire to not exist, since there is no world where I have the property of not existing, my desire is satisfied in no worlds. In this (...)
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  10.  34
    The Oxford Handbook of Process Philosophy and Organization Studies.Jenny Helin, Tor Hernes, Daniel Hjorth & Robin Holt (eds.) - 2014 - Oxford University Press.
    This Handbook presents key ideas of philosophers and social theorists whose ideas inform process approaches to organization studies. Each chapter addresses the background and context of this thinker, their work (with a focus on the processual elements), and the potential contribution to organization and management research.
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  11. The Ethics of Protection: Reimaging Child Welfare in an Anti-Black Society, by Lincoln Rice.Eun Ae Jenny Lee - 2024 - Journal of the Society of Christian Ethics 44 (1):221-222.
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  12.  58
    All Together Now: Concurrent Learning of Multiple Structures in an Artificial Language.Alexa R. Romberg & Jenny R. Saffran - 2013 - Cognitive Science 37 (7):1290-1320.
    Natural languages contain many layers of sequential structure, from the distribution of phonemes within words to the distribution of phrases within utterances. However, most research modeling language acquisition using artificial languages has focused on only one type of distributional structure at a time. In two experiments, we investigated adult learning of an artificial language that contains dependencies between both adjacent and non-adjacent words. We found that learners rapidly acquired both types of regularities and that the strength of the adjacent statistics (...)
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  13.  60
    Bioethics and Social Studies of Medicine: Overlapping Concerns.Leigh Turner - 2009 - Cambridge Quarterly of Healthcare Ethics 18 (1):36.
    Polemicists and disciplinary puritans commonly make a sharp distinction between the normative, “prescriptive,” philosophical work of bioethicists and the empirical, “descriptive” work of anthropologists and sociologists studying medicine, healthcare, and illness. Though few contemporary medical anthropologists and sociologists of health and illness subscribe to positivism, the legacy of positivist thought persists in some areas of the social sciences. It is still quite common for social scientists to insist that their work does not contain explicit normative analysis, offers no practical recommendations (...)
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  14.  20
    The Local, the Global and the Troubling.Jenny Edkins - 2006 - Critical Review of International Social and Political Philosophy 9 (4):499-511.
  15.  70
    Humanism and the meaning of life.Jenny Teichman - 1993 - Ratio 6 (2):155-164.
    This paper addresses two related questions: 1. Does human life have a purpose? and 2. Is human life intrinsically valuable? Clearly human beings have personal, communal and common purposes, but we cannot know whether there is an external transcendent purpose in addition to these. However the argument that mundane purposes are meaningless without transcendent purposes, though valid, rests on false premises. There are four ways of explaining the intrinsic value of life. The first (pantheism) is the idea that human life (...)
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  16. Expectations in music.Jenny Judge & Bence Nanay - 2021 - In Jerrold Levinson (ed.), Oxford Handbook of Music and Philosophy. Oxford University PRess. pp. 997-1018.
    Almost every facet of the experience of musical listening—from pitch, to rhythm, to the experience of emotion—is thought to be shaped by the meeting and thwarting of expectations. But it is unclear what kind of mental states these expectations are, what their format is, and whether they are conscious or unconscious. Here, we distinguish between different modes of musical listening, arguing that expectations play different roles in each, and we point to the need for increased collaboration between music psychologists and (...)
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  17.  18
    The Calling of Social Thought: Rediscovering the Work of Edward Shils.Christopher Adair-Toteff & Stephen Turner (eds.) - 2019 - Manchester University Press.
    Edward Shils was a central figure in twentieth century social thought. He held appointments both at Chicago and Cambridge and was a crucial link between British and American intellectual life. This volume collects essays by distinguished contributors which deal with the major facets of Shils' thought, including his relations with Michael Polanyi, his parallels with Michael Oakeshott, his defense of the traditional university, his fundamental philosophical anthropology, and his important work on such topics as tradition, civility, and the nation. As (...)
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  18. Genetic language impairment: Unruly grammars.Myrna Gopnik, Jenny Dalalakis, S. E. Fukuda, Suzy Fukuda & E. Kehayia - 1996 - In Gopnik Myrna, Dalalakis Jenny, Fukuda S. E., Fukuda Suzy & Kehayia E. (eds.), Evolution of Social Behaviour Patterns in Primates and Man. pp. 223-249.
  19.  18
    What Makes Ethics Education Effective?Duygu Gulseren, Nick Turner & Justin M. Weinhardt - 2021 - Journal of Business Ethics Education 18:5-24.
    Ethics education remains in high demand in business schools. Meta-analyses published in the last two decades show that ethics instruction with certain characteristics produce more desirable moral outcomes than other characteristics do. Acknowledging the vast accumulated knowledge on this topic, we believe that the existing evidence base could be overwhelming for ethics educators designing and delivering their courses. Thus, we review the research evidence on the effectiveness of ethics instruction and translate the findings into evidence-led best practices. Adopting the meta-science (...)
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  20. B11±b21.Viv Moore, Tim Valentine, Judy Turner & Michael B. Lewis - 1999 - Cognition 72 (317):317-318.
     
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  21.  9
    Helen McCabe, John Stuart Mill, Socialist(Montreal and Kingston: McGill-Queen's University Press, 2021), pp. 368.Piers Norris Turner - 2023 - Utilitas 35 (2):167-173.
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  22.  29
    Beyond an Open Future.Jenny I. Krutzinna - 2017 - Cambridge Quarterly of Healthcare Ethics 26 (2):313-325.
    :Discussions about the ethical permissibility of pediatric cognitive enhancement frequently revolve around arguments about welfare, and often include an appeal to the child’s right to an open future. Both proponents and opponents of cognitive enhancement claim that their respective positions best serve the interests of the child by promoting an open future. This article argues that this right to an open future argument only captures some of the risks to the welfare of children, therefore requiring a broader ethical approach. Further, (...)
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  23.  8
    Reflexive Awareness and Reflexivity: An Identity Model of Reflexive Awareness with Korta and Perry’s Reflexive-Referential Theory of Content (RRT).Jenny Hung - 2024 - Synthese 204 (30):1-19.
    In recent years, much debate has centered on the same-order representational theory of consciousness. According to this theory, (1) conscious mental episodes are episodes of which we are aware; and (2) the awareness of an external object and the immediate, reflexive awareness of the mental episode together constitute a single episode. In this paper, I propose that the reflexive-referential theory of content developed by Korta and Perry can be used to establish the claim that reflexive awareness is numerically identical to (...)
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  24. The Moral Implications of Cancel Culture.Jenny Janssens & Lotte Spreeuwenberg - 2022 - Ethical Perspectives 29 (1):89-114.
    What are the moral implications of cancel culture? If it is viewed as a means to achieve social justice, we might be more inclined to say that cancel culture is morally good. However, one could argue that cancel culture has too harsh consequences or involves immoral – even hateful – behaviour. We propose that cancel culture is used as an umbrella term for (at least) two different kinds of ‘cancelling’. Cancelling is often seen in public debate as punishment. Following Radzik’s (...)
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  25.  24
    Religious Authority and the New Media.Bryan S. Turner - 2007 - Theory, Culture and Society 24 (2):117-134.
    In traditional societies, knowledge is organized in hierarchical chains through which authority is legitimated by custom. Because the majority of the population is illiterate, sacred knowledge is conveyed orally and ritualistically, but the ultimate source of religious authority is typically invested in the Book. The hadith are a good example of traditional practice. These chains of Islamic knowledge were also characteristically local, consensual and lay, unlike in Christianity, with its emergent ecclesiastical bureaucracies, episcopal structures and ordained priests. In one sense, (...)
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  26.  41
    The great transition and the social patterns of German science.R. Steven Turner - 1987 - Minerva 25 (1-2):56-76.
  27.  46
    Freedom of Speech and the Public Platform.Jenny Teichman - 1994 - Journal of Applied Philosophy 11 (1):99-105.
    ABSTRACT The paper has to do with Peter Singer's statement ‘A German Attack on Applied Ethics’, and particularly with the claim that those who protested against his speaking at conferences in Europe in 1989 failed to recognise his right to freedom of expression. I argue that the right to free expression does not mean that we may say anything at all, to anyone at all, anywhere at all. Visitors to foreign countries, for example, have some obligation to be sensitive to (...)
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  28. How to Define Terrorism.Jenny Teichman - 1989 - Philosophy 64 (250):505 - 517.
    The philosophical interest of terrorism is due partly to the fact that the term is notoriously difficult to define, and partly to the fact that there is some disagreement about whether and when terrorism so-called can be justified.
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  29.  35
    Bioethics and Religions: Religious Traditions and Understandings of Morality, Health, and Illness.Leigh Turner - 2003 - Health Care Analysis 11 (3):181-197.
    For many individuals, religious traditions provide important resources for moral deliberation. While contemporary philosophical approaches in bioethics draw upon secular presumptions, religion continues to play an important role in both personal moral reasoning and public debate. In this analysis, I consider the connections between religious traditions and understandings of morality, medicine, illness, suffering, and the body. The discussion is not intended to provide a theological analysis within the intellectual constraints of a particular religious tradition. Rather, I offer an interpretive analysis (...)
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  30.  32
    The Art of Unknowing: Negative Theology in Late Medieval Mysticism.Denys Turner - 1998 - Modern Theology 14 (4):473-488.
  31. Special issue: body modifications.Mike Featherstone & Bryan S. Turner - 1999 - Body and Society 5:2-3.
     
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  32.  32
    Cognitive bias, emotion, and somatic complaints in a normal sample.Lars-Gunnar Lundh, Jenny Wikström & Joakim Westerlund - 2001 - Cognition and Emotion 15 (3):249-277.
  33.  31
    Expectancy Learning from Probabilistic Input by Infants.Alexa R. Romberg & Jenny R. Saffran - 2012 - Frontiers in Psychology 3.
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  34.  21
    Battle of the Bridge: Ethical Considerations Related to Withdrawal of ECMO Support for Pediatric Patients over Family Objections.Jenny Kingsley, Emily R. Berkman & Sabrina F. Derrington - 2023 - American Journal of Bioethics 23 (6):32-35.
    Childress et al. (2023) critically examine claims used to support unilateral withdrawal of life-sustaining ECMO over the objections of capacitated patients. The authors raise important concerns abo...
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  35.  11
    James Femer and the Theory of Ignorance.Jenny Keefe - 2007 - The Monist 90 (2):297-309.
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  36.  14
    Cognitively enhanced children: the case for special needs and special regulatory attention.Jenny Krutzinna - 2016 - Law, Innovation and Technology 8 (2):177-206.
    Despite the welfare of the child being afforded special legal and moral importance, it appears that the law is currently not objective in its application to children. There is an undeniable link between healthy child development and education, with the latter greatly impacting on mental health and general well-being. Drawing on the example of the differential treatment of gifted children in an educational context, I argue that the legal framework with regard to learning disabilities and cognitive impairments operates contrary to (...)
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  37.  10
    The power of pedagogy.Jenny Leach - 2008 - Thousand Oaks, CA.: SAGE. Edited by Bob Moon.
    In this book the authors analyze and explore contemporary ideas of pedagogy through the work of key figures including Freire, Montessori, and Vygotsky, and explain how a new conception of pedagogy could transform educational institutions, ...
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  38. Outerspace.Todd Davis, Jeremy Turner & Douglas Jarvis - 2006 - Art Inquiry. Recherches Sur les Arts 8:171-186.
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  39. Ciberperiodismo en el estado Zulia: Hacia las nuevas competencias profesionales/View of Cyber Journalism in the State Zulia: Forward News Competences Professional.Jenny de Estany - 2009 - Telos (Venezuela) 11 (2).
     
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  40.  29
    Time and Place Logic: A Further Discussion of A. N. Prior's 'Thank Goodness That's over'.G. W. Turner - 1961 - Philosophy 36 (138):366-367.
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  41.  10
    On the philosophy of Karl Marx.Denys Turner - 1968 - Dublin,: Scepter Books.
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  42.  14
    Plato's Parmenides and its heritage.John Douglas Turner & Kevin Corrigan (eds.) - 2011 - Boston: Brill.
    v. 1. From Plato and the old academy to middle platonism -- v. 2. Middle platonic and gnostic texts.
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  43.  90
    Speech and the social contract.Roy Turner - 1985 - Inquiry: An Interdisciplinary Journal of Philosophy 28 (1-4):43 – 53.
    Austin's ?doctrine of the infelicities?, whereby performative utterances are vulnerable to the risk of failure, has been criticized for treating such a possibility as contingent rather than as necessary (and hence revelatory of the essential nature of speech acts). This paper seeks to trace out what is at stake for one who maintains Austin's position. It examines Austin's curious hypothetical history of the development of speech acts, which is found to resemble forms of social?contract theory, and the problem with this (...)
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  44.  25
    Biobank Economics and the “Commercialization Problem”.Andrew Turner, Clara Dallaire-Fortier & Madeleine J. Murtagh - 2013 - Spontaneous Generations 7 (1):69-80.
    The economic aspects of biobanking are intertwined with the social and scientific aspects. We describe two problems that structure the discussion about the economics of biobanking and which illustrate this intertwining. First, there is a ‘sustainability problem’ about how to maintain biobanks in the long term. Second, and representing a partial response to the first problem, there is a ‘commercialisation problem’ about how to deal with the voluntary altruistic relationship between participants and biobanks, and the potential commercial relationships that a (...)
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  45.  3
    Women's Reproductive Lives as a Symbolic Resource in Central and Eastern Europe.Jenny Hockey & Rachel Alsop - 2001 - European Journal of Women's Studies 8 (4):454-471.
    When Communism collapsed in Central and Eastern Europe women seemed to lose the control they had gained over their reproductive lives. Abortion rights became more limited as did access to childcare and maternity benefits. The authors argue that this picture conceals two key points. First, the effects of both Communism and post-Communism for women's reproductive lives need to be understood as byproducts of state initiatives geared towards the fulfilment of quite different political goals – and not attempts to intervene in (...)
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  46.  20
    From command fibers to command systems to consensus. Are these labels really useful anymore?Jenny Kien - 1986 - Behavioral and Brain Sciences 9 (4):732-733.
  47.  21
    The Reverse of Vahlen.Paul Turner - 1959 - Classical Quarterly 9 (3-4):207-.
    Until 1923 most critics were content to interpret as ‘a reversal o fortune’. Then, in ‘The Reverse of Aristotle’ , Mr. F. L. Lucas argued persuasively for Vahlen's interpretation of the term as ‘a reversa of intention’, ‘any event where the agent's intention is over-ruled to produce an effect the exact opposite of his intention’. The result has been wide acceptanct for Vahlen's theory. This may be a case of truth prevailing after two thousanc years of error, but it looks (...)
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  48.  16
    Introduction to "The SAGE Handbook of Political Sociology".William Outhwaite & Stephen Turner - 2018 - In William Outhwaite & Stephen Turner (eds.), The SAGE Handbook of Political Sociology: Two Volume Set. Sage Publications.
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  49. Is working memory capacity task specific.Rw Engle & Ml Turner - 1987 - Bulletin of the Psychonomic Society 25 (5):331-331.
     
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  50.  7
    Individual Differences in Brain Responses: New Opportunities for Tailoring Health Communication Campaigns.Richard Huskey, Benjamin O. Turner & René Weber - 2020 - Frontiers in Human Neuroscience 14:565973.
    Prevention neuroscience investigates the brain basis of attitude and behavior change. Over the years, an increasingly structurally and functionally resolved “persuasion network” has emerged. However, current studies have only identified a small handful of neural structures that are commonly recruited during persuasive message processing, and the extent to which these (and other) structures are sensitive to numerous individual difference factors remains largely unknown. In this project we apply a multi-dimensional similarity-based individual differences analysis to explore which individual factors—including characteristics of (...)
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