Results for 'John S. Packard'

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  1.  31
    Book Review Section 3. [REVIEW]Patricia R. Lawler, Ann Byrne von Hoffman, Thomas A. Barlow, David O. Porter, Teddie W. Porter, D. L. Bachelor, James R. Covert, Joan L. Roberts, Roy R. Nasstrom, Cole S. Brembeck, Lois S. Steinbert, John S. Packard, A. L. Sebaley, James Steve Counelis, Stephen P. Philips, Stephen W. Brown, Hector Correa & Robert E. Taylor - 1974 - Educational Studies 5 (1-2):64-78.
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  2.  20
    Book Review Section 3. [REVIEW]Patricia R. Lawler, Ann Byrne von Hoffman, Thomas A. Barlow, David O. Porter, Teddie W. Porter, D. L. Bachelor, James R. Covert, Joan L. Roberts, Roy R. Nasstrom, Cole S. Brembeck, Lois S. Steinbert, John S. Packard, A. L. Sebaley, James Steve Counelis, Stephen P. Philips, Stephen W. Brown, Hector Correa & Robert E. Taylor - 1974 - Educational Studies: A Jrnl of the American Educ. Studies Assoc 5 (1&2):64-78.
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  3.  24
    The envirome and the connectome: exploring the structural noise in the human brain associated with socioeconomic deprivation.Rajeev Krishnadas, Jongrae Kim, John McLean, G. David Batty, Jennifer S. McLean, Keith Millar, Chris J. Packard & Jonathan Cavanagh - 2013 - Frontiers in Human Neuroscience 7.
  4. Phi Cd Rom #5.3.John Milton & Packard Humanities Institute - 1991 - Packard Humanities Institute.
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  5.  27
    Discursive Democracy: Politics, Policy, and Political Science.John S. Dryzek - 1990 - Cambridge University Press.
    In this book, John Dryzek criticizes the dominance of instrumental rationality and objectivism in political institutions and public policy and in the practice of political science. He argues that the reliance on these kinds of politics and to technocracies of expert cultures that are not only repressive, but surprisingly ill-equipped for dealing with complex social problems. Drawing on critical theory, he outlines an alternative program for the organization of political institutions advocating a form of communicatively rational democracy, which he (...)
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  6. African religions & philosophy.John S. Mbiti - 1969 - Portsmouth, N.H.: Heinemann.
    Religion is approached from an African point of view but is as accessible to readers who belong to non-African societies as it is to those who have grown up in ...
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  7. Deliberative Democracy and Beyond. Liberals, Critics, Contestations (G. Brock).John S. Dryzek - 2000 - Philosophical Books 43 (2):165-166.
  8.  19
    Foundations and Frontiers of Deliberative Governance.John S. Dryzek - 2010 - Oxford University Press.
    Deliberative democracy puts communication and talk at the centre of democracy. Foundations and Frontiers of Deliberative Governance takes a fresh look at the foundations of the field, and develops new applications in areas ranging from citizen participation to the democratization of authoritarian states to the global system.
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  9.  5
    Foundations and Frontiers of Deliberative Governance.John S. Dryzek - 2010 - Oxford University Press.
    Deliberative democracy puts communication and talk at the centre of democracy. Foundations and Frontiers of Deliberative Governance takes a fresh look at the foundations of the field, and develops new applications in areas ranging from citizen participation to the democratization of authoritarian states to the global system.
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  10.  24
    Deliberative Global Politics: Discourse and Democracy in a Divided World.John S. Dryzek - 2006 - Polity.
    Contending discourses underlie many of the worlds most intractable conflicts, producing misery and violence. This is especially true in the post-9/11 world. However, contending discourses can also open the way to greater dialogue in global civil society and across states and international organizations. This possibility holds even for the most murderous sorts of conflicts in deeply divided societies. In this timely and original book, John Dryzek examines major contemporary conflicts in terms of clashing discourses. Topics covered include the alleged (...)
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  11. Species: a history of the idea.John S. Wilkins - 2009 - Univ of California Pr.
    "--Joel Cracraft, American Museum of Natural History "This is not the potted history that one usually finds in texts and review articles.
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  12.  21
    The Politics of the Anthropocene.John S. Dryzek & Jonathan Pickering - 2018 - Oxford: Oxford University Press.
    This is a book about how politics, government - and much else - needs to change in response to the transition from the Holocene to the Anthropocene, the emerging epoch of human-induced instability in the Earth system and its life-support capacities.
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  13. World Enough and Space-Time: Absolute versus Relational Theories of Space and Time.John S. Earman - 1992 - British Journal for the Philosophy of Science 43 (4):573-580.
     
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  14. World Enough and Space-Time: Absolute versus Relational Theories of Space and Time.John S. Earman - 1992 - British Journal for the Philosophy of Science 43 (1):129-136.
     
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  15. Deliberative Democracy and Beyond: Liberals, Critics, Contestations.John S. Dryzek & Adolf G. Gundersen - 2000 - Political Theory 30 (5):746-750.
  16. Philosophically speaking, how many species concepts are there?John S. Wilkins - 2011 - Zootaxa 2765:58–60.
  17. How to teach special relativity.John S. Bell - 1976 - Progress in Scientific Culture 1.
     
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  18. The Nature of Classification: Relationships and kinds in the natural sciences.John S. Wilkins & Malte C. Ebach - 2013 - Palgrave-Macmillan.
    The Nature of Classification discusses an old and generally ignored issue in the philosophy of science: natural classification. It argues for classification to be a sometimes theory-free activity in science, and discusses the existence of scientific domains, theory-dependence of observation, the inferential relations of classification and theory, and the nature of the classificatory activity in general. It focuses on biological classification, but extends the discussion to physics, psychiatry, meteorology and other special sciences.
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  19. Essentialism in Biology.John S. Wilkins - manuscript
    Essentialism in philosophy is the position that things, especially kinds of things, have essences, or sets of properties, that all members of the kind must have, and the combination of which only members of the kind do, in fact, have. It is usually thought to derive from classical Greek philosophy and in particular from Aristotle’s notion of “what it is to be” something. In biology, it has been claimed that pre-evolutionary views of living kinds, or as they are sometimes called, (...)
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  20.  24
    Review of John S. Dryzek: Rational Ecology: Environment and Political Economy[REVIEW]John S. Dryzek - 1987 - Ethics 100 (1):192-195.
  21. Priesthood's pledge: Eucharist and tradition in the byzantine rite of ordination.John S. Custer - 2007 - Gregorianum 88 (2):373-386.
    The Byzantine rite of ordination to the presbyterate culminates in the conferral of a portion of the Eucharist upon the newly-ordained by the bishop. After reviewing the historical roots of this rite, this article examines the philological and biblical background of the term. Parakatathêkê coincides with the notion of paradosis but goes beyond it in personal and eschatological senses. Three simultaneous but distinct acts of personal transmission are highlighted: the personal participation of the newly-ordained in the apostolic ministry of the (...)
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  22. Evolutionary debunking arguments in three domains: Fact, value, and religion.S. Wilkins John & E. Griffiths Paul - 2012 - In James Maclaurin Greg Dawes (ed.), A New Science of Religion. Routledge.
    Ever since Darwin people have worried about the sceptical implications of evolution. If our minds are products of evolution like those of other animals, why suppose that the beliefs they produce are true, rather than merely useful? We consider this problem for beliefs in three different domains: religion, morality, and commonsense and scientific claims about matters of empirical fact. We identify replies to evolutionary scepticism that work in some domains but not in others. One reply is that evolution can be (...)
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  23. Plato's Protagoras.John S. Treantafelles - 1992
  24. Europe's Inner Demons. An Enquiry Inspired by the Great Witch-Hunt.John S. Price - 1976 - Journal of Biosocial Science 8 (3):303.
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  25. Darwin’s Unkindly Variable: Fitness and the Tautology Problem.John S. Wilkins - manuscript
    Few problems in the philosophy of evolutionary biology are more widely disseminated and discussed than the charge of Darwinian evolution being a tautology. The history is long and complex, and the issues are many, and despite the problem routinely being dismissed as an introductory-level issue, based on misunderstandings of evolution, it seems that few agree on what exactly these misunderstandings consist of. In this paper, I will try to comprehensively review the history and the issues. Then, I will try to (...)
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  26.  36
    The Oxford Handbook of Political Theory.John S. Dryzek, Bonnie Honig & Anne Phillips - 2006 - Oxford University Press. Edited by John Dryzek, Bonnie Honig & Anne Phillips.
    Oxford Handbooks of Political Science are the essential guide to the state of political science today. With engaging contributions from 51 major international scholars, the Oxford Handbook of Political Theory provides the key point of reference for anyone working in political theory and beyond.
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  27. What is a species? Essences and generation.John S. Wilkins - 2010 - Theory in Biosciences 129:141-148.
    Arguments against essentialism in biology rely strongly on a claim that modern biology abandoned Aristotle's notion of a species as a class of necessary and sufficient properties. However, neither his theory of essentialism, nor his logical definition of species and genus (eidos and genos) play much of a role in biological research and taxonomy, including his own. The objections to natural kinds thinking by early twentieth century biologists wrestling with the new genetics overlooked the fact that species have typical developmental (...)
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  28. Free Will and Responsibility: A Guide for Practitioners.John S. Callender - 2010 - New York: Oxford University Press.
    This book is aimed primarily at the practitioners of morals such as psychiatrists,lawyers and policy-makers. My professional background is clinical psychiatry It is divided into three parts. The first of these provides an overview of moral theory, morality in non-human species and recent developments in neuroscience that are of relevance to moral and legal responsibility. In the second part I offer a new paradigm of free action based on the overlaps between free will, moral value and art. In the overlap (...)
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  29. Concepts of God in Africa.John S. Mbiti - 1970 - London,: S.P.C.K..
  30.  43
    Schizophrenia in an Evolutionary Perspective.John S. Allen & Vincent M. Sarich - 1988 - Perspectives in Biology and Medicine 32 (1):132-153.
  31.  25
    Principles of Economics.John S. Mackenzie - 1891 - Mind 16 (61):110-113.
  32.  21
    No one like Him: the doctrine of God.John S. Feinberg - 2006 - Wheaton. Ill.: Crossway Books.
    This book contains some rare combinations: first, an author who is as concerned with conceptual clarification as he is with the absolute truthfulness of the biblical text; second, an argument that avoids the common "either-ors" and contends for the importance of both divine sovereignty and divine solicitude in equal measure; third, an approach that espouses divine determinism and divine temporality. No One Like Him takes on the most intractable intellectual challenges of contemporary evangelical theology. Kevin Vanhoozer , Research Professor of (...)
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  33.  15
    Adjectives and adverbs in English.John S. Bowers - 1975 - Foundations of Language 13 (4):529-562.
  34.  13
    What should political theory be now?John S. Nelson (ed.) - 1983 - State University of New York Press.
    NATURES AND FUTURES FOR POLITICAL THEORY John S. Nelson What are the problematics, histories, forms, aims, conditions, methods, and topics proper to political theory? Plainly, these change from one context to another; and yet they may ...
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  35.  3
    Time and myth.John S. Dunne - 1973 - Notre Dame [Ind.]: University of Notre Dame Press.
    The reviews of this book which greeted its appearance in America, where it won a Catholic Press Association Religious Book Award, speak for themselves. 'The real core of the book is the question that is raised - the demanding bone-crushing question we all face - alone - at one time - the question of death/life and immortality. In these few pages we set out on a journey - one that winds its way among ancient stories and myths ... one's constant (...)
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  36.  7
    Church’s response to migrants’ quest for identity formation.John S. Klaasen - 2021 - HTS Theological Studies 77 (3).
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  37. Defining species: a sourcebook from antiquity to today.John S. Wilkins - 2009 - Peter Lang.
    Defining Species: A Sourcebook from Antiquity to Today provides excerpts and commentary on the definition of «species from source material ranging from the ...
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  38.  29
    Risk, Contractualism, and Rose's.S. D. John - 2014 - Social Theory and Practice 40 (1):28-50.
    Geoffrey Rose’s prevention paradox points to a tension between two prima facie plausible moral principles: that we should save the greater number and that weshould save the most at risk. This paper argues that a novel moral theory, ex-ante contractualism, captures our intuitions in many prevention paradox cases, regardless of our interpretation of probability claims. However, it goes on to show that it might be impossible to square ex-ante contractualism with all of our moral intuitions. It concludes that even if (...)
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  39. The concept and causes of microbial species.John S. Wilkins - 2006 - Studies in History and Philosophy of the Life Sciences 28 (3):389-408.
    Species concepts for bacteria and other microbes are contentious, because they are often asexual. There is a Problem of Homogeneity: every mutation in an asexual lineage forms a new strain, of which all descendents are clones until a new mutation occurs. We should expect that asexual organisms would form a smear or continuum. What causes the internal homogeneity of asexual lineages, if they are in fact homogeneous? Is there a natural “species concept” for “microbes”? Two main concepts devised for metazoans (...)
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  40.  12
    Whitehead’s Failure.John S. Lawrence - 1969 - Southern Journal of Philosophy 7 (4):429-437.
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  41. Berkeley's Criticism of Abstract Ideas.John S. Linnell - 1954 - Dissertation, University of Minnesota
     
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  42.  35
    Anxiety in Eden: A Kierkegaardian Reading of Paradise Lost.John S. Tanner - 1992 - Oup Usa.
    Tanner uses Kierkegaard's thought, in particular his theory of anxiety, to enrich a bold new reading of Milton's Paradise Lost. He argues that for Milton and Kierkegaard, the path to sin and to salvation lies through anxiety, and that both writers include anxiety within the compass of paradise. The first half of the book explores anxiety in Eden before the Fall, original sin, the aetiology of evil, and prelapsarian knowledge. The second half examines anxiety after the Fall, offering original insights (...)
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  43.  65
    Risk, Contractualism, and Rose's "Prevention Paradox".S. D. John - 2014 - Social Theory and Practice 40 (1):28-50.
    Geoffrey Rose’s prevention paradox points to a tension between two prima facie plausible moral principles: that we should save the greater number and that weshould save the most at risk. This paper argues that a novel moral theory, ex-ante contractualism, captures our intuitions in many prevention paradox cases, regardless of our interpretation of probability claims. However, it goes on to show that it might be impossible to square ex-ante contractualism with all of our moral intuitions. It concludes that even if (...)
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  44.  6
    The Oxford Handbook of Climate Change and Society.John S. Dryzek, Richard B. Norgaard & David Schlosberg - 2011 - Oxford University Press.
    PART VII: PUBLICS AND MOVEMENTS. - PART VIII: GOVERNMENT RESPONSES. - PART IX: POLICY INSTRUMENTS. - PART X: PRODUCERS AND CONSUMERS. - PART XI: GLOBAL GOVERNANCE. - PART XII: RECONSTRUCTION.
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  45.  8
    Swedenborg's principles of usefulness: social reform thought from the enlightenment to American pragmatism.John S. Haller - 2020 - West Chester, Pennsylvania: Swedenborg Foundation.
    Swedenborg's Principles of Usefulness presents a possibly unsuspected historical undercurrent that further evidences Emanuel Swedenborg's pervasive influence on a whole host of historical figures-from poets and artists to philosophers and statesmen-whose contributions to the evolution of self and society have resonated throughout time and into the present. Besides having an impact on individual thinkers, Swedenborg's ideas worked their way into the various social reform traditions that vitalized the American landscape during the nineteenth and early-twentieth centuries. His concept of usefulness, best (...)
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  46.  42
    Subject and object.John S. Bell - 1973 - In Jagdish Mehra (ed.), The Physicist's Conception of Nature. Boston: Reidel. pp. 687--690.
  47. Biological essentialism and the tidal change of natural kinds.John S. Wilkins - 2013 - Science & Education 22 (2):221-240.
    The vision of natural kinds that is most common in the modern philosophy of biology, particularly with respect to the question whether species and other taxa are natural kinds, is based on a revision of the notion by Mill in A System of Logic. However, there was another conception that Whewell had previously captured well, which taxonomists have always employed, of kinds as being types that need not have necessary and sufficient characters and properties, or essences. These competing views employ (...)
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  48. Allocation of resources.John S. S. Gear - 1984 - In Ellison Kahn (ed.), The Sanctity of Human Life. University of the Witwatersrand.
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  49.  30
    Context and design agents.John S. Gero & Gregory J. Smith - 2007 - In D. C. Richardson B. Kokinov (ed.), Modeling and Using Context. Springer. pp. 220--233.
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  50. Social choice theory and deliberative democracy : A response to Aldred.John S. Dryzek & Christian List - 2004 - British Journal of Political Science 34 (4):752-758.
    Jonathan Aldred shares our desire to promote a reconciliation between social choice theory and deliberative democracy in the interests of a more comprehensive and compelling account of democracy.1 His comments on some details of our analysis – specifically, our use of Arrow’s conditions of universal domain and independence of irrelevant alternatives – give us an opportunity to clarify our position. His discussion of the independence condition in particular identifies some ambiguity in our exposition, and as such is useful. We are (...)
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