6 found
Lawrence Marcelle [6]Lawrence Alfonso Marcelle [1]
See also
Lawrence Marcelle
New York University
  1.  49
    The Complementarity of Means and Ends: Putnam, pragmatism and the critique of economic rationality.Brendan Hogan & Lawrence Marcelle - 2017 - Graduate Faculty Philosophy Journal 38 (2):401-428.
  2.  19
    Any Democracy Worth its Name: Bernstein's democratic ethos and a role for representation.Brendan Hogan & Lawrence Marcelle - 2016 - In Marcia Morgan & Megan Craig (eds.), Thinking The Plural: Richard J. Bernstein and the Expansion of American Philosophy. Rowman & Littlefield.
  3.  49
    Consequences of Liberal Naturalism: Hilary Putnam's Naturalism, Realism, and Normativity.Brendan Hogan & Lawrence Marcelle - 2017 - Graduate Faculty Philosophy Journal 38 (2):463-97.
    This is a review article (15,000 words) of Putnam's Naturalism, Realism, and Normativity, (Harvard, 2016).
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  4.  64
    Abstract Objectivity: Richard J. Bernstein's critique of Hilary Putnam.Brendan Hogan & Lawrence Marcelle - 2014 - In Judith M. Green (ed.), Richard J. Bernstein and the pragmatist turn in contemporary philosophy: rekindling pragmatism's fire. New York, NY: Palgrave-Macmillan.
  5.  8
    Real Interests and Incoherent Desires.Brendan Hogan & Lawrence Marcelle - 2022 - Journal of Speculative Philosophy 36 (1):51-68.
    ABSTRACT The fact of pluralism has set a number of practical and theoretical problems for political theorists. One of the most serious difficulties is the question of the criteria for judgment. What critical standards are available when encountering a society's practices that are different from one's own? One strategy for dealing with this is to separate out questions of ethics from questions of morality. We argue that this is a particularly unfruitful conceptual strategy. Rather our position is that the concept (...)
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  6.  23
    Actionable Consequences: Reconstruction, Therapy, and the Remainder of Social Science.Lawrence Marcelle & Brendan Hogan - 2020 - Journal of Speculative Philosophy 34 (1):97-112.
    John Dewey and Ludwig Wittgenstein offer devastating critiques of the dominant model of human action that each inherited in their own time. Dewey, very early in his philosophical career, ostensibly put the stimulus–response mechanical understanding of action to rest with his “reflex-arc” concept article. Wittgenstein famously redescribed action as moves within language games that interconnect to constitute an interpretively open-ended form of life. In each case, these fundamental insights serve as heuristics, guiding our intellectual activity with regard to understanding our (...)
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