Results for 'Noa Vardi'

224 found
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  1.  10
    Unpacking affect maintenance and its association with depressive symptoms: integrating positive and negative affects.Noa Vardi, Eva Gilboa-Schechtman & Shimrit Daches - forthcoming - Cognition and Emotion.
    Depression is associated with increased maintenance of negative affect (NA) and reduced – blunted and short-lived – maintenance of positive affect (PA). Studies have focused on factors associated with the maintenance of NA, specifically, the emotion regulation strategy of brooding and the capacity to hold negative affective experiences in working memory (WM). Despite its theoretical importance, less attention has been given to factors associated with the maintenance of PA in depression. This study aims to synthesise factors playing a role in (...)
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  2. Early Buddhist metaphysics: the making of a philosophical tradition.Noa Ronkin - 2005 - New York: RoutledgeCurzon.
    Early Buddhist Metaphysics provides a philosophical account of the major doctrinal shift in the history of early Theravada tradition in India: the transition from the earliest stratum of Buddhist thought to the systematic and allegedly scholastic philosophy of the Pali Abhidhamma movement. Entwining comparative philosophy and Buddhology, the author probes the Abhidhamma's metaphysical transition in terms of the Aristotelian tradition and vis-à-vis modern philosophy, exploits Western philosophical literature from Plato to contemporary texts in the fields of philosophy of mind and (...)
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  3.  32
    Verification of concurrent programs: the automata-theoretic framework.Moshe Y. Vardi - 1991 - Annals of Pure and Applied Logic 51 (1-2):79-98.
    Vardi, M.Y., Verification of concurrent programs: the automata-theoretic framework, Annals of Pure and Applied Logic 51 79–98. We present an automata-theoretic framework to the verification of concurrent and nondeterministic programs. The basic idea is that to verify that a program P is correct one writes a program A that receives the computation of P as input and diverges only on incorrect computations of P. Now P is correct if and only if a program PA, obtained by combining P and (...)
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  4.  15
    The puzzle of God.Peter Vardy - 1995 - Armonk, N.Y.: M.E. Sharpe.
    Vardy (philosophy, U. of London) summarizes the main features of many of the central debates concerning God's reality and how God is to be understood. Among the views he includes are realist, cosmological, ontological, the design argument, religious experience, prayer, omnipotence and omniscience, God's action in the world, miracles, and eternal life. Summaries and questions for each chapter would support classroom use. First published by Fount in London. Paper edition (unseen), $18.95. No index. Annotation copyrighted by Book News, Inc., Portland, (...)
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  5. Singular causal statements and strict deterministic laws.Noa Latham - 1987 - Pacific Philosophical Quarterly 68 (1):29-43.
  6.  26
    Woodin cardinals and presaturated ideals.Noa Goldring - 1992 - Annals of Pure and Applied Logic 55 (3):285-303.
    Models of set theory are constructed where the non-stationary ideal on PΩ1λ is presaturated. The initial model has a Woodin cardinal. Using the Lévy collapse the Woodin cardinal becomes λ+ in the final model. These models provide new information about the consistency strength of a presaturated ideal onPΩ1λ for λ greater than Ω1.
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  7.  85
    Measures: Back and forth between point sets and large sets.Noa Goldring - 1995 - Bulletin of Symbolic Logic 1 (2):170-188.
    It was questions about points on the real line that initiated the study of set theory. Points paved the way to point sets and these to ever more abstract sets. And there was more: Reflection on structural properties of point sets not only initiated the study of ordinary sets; it also supplied blueprints for defining extra-ordinary, “large” sets, transcending those provided by standard set theory. In return, the existence of such large sets turned out critical to settling open conjectures about (...)
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  8. (Supervisor: Marcelo Dascal).Noa Naaman Zauderer - unknown
    The term “Cartesianism” is commonly applied to a wide range of philosophical and scientific doctrines. The question of what constitutes the spirit or essence of Cartesianism – providing a common core for the works of Descartes, Arnauld, Rohault, La Forge, Régis, Spinoza, Le Grand or Malebranche, among others – has elicited a great variety of answers. Without attempting a comprehensive response to the question, I begin by presenting some main presuppositions and goals commonly attributed to Descartes and other Cartesian doctrines (...)
     
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  9. Theravada metaphysics and ontology.Noa Ronkin - 2009 - In Jay Garfield & William Edelgass (eds.), Buddhist Philosophy: Essential Readings. New York: Oup Usa. pp. 13--25.
     
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  10. The effects of organizational and ethical climates on misconduct at work.Yoav Vardi - 2001 - Journal of Business Ethics 29 (4):325 - 337.
    Questionnaire data obtained from 97 supervisory and nonsupervisory employees representing the Production, Production Services, Marketing, and Administration departments of an Israeli metal production plant were used to test the relationship between selected personal and organizational attributes and work related misbehavior. Following Vardi and Wiener''s (1996) framework, Organizational Misbehavior (OMB) was defined as intentional acts that violate formal core organizational rules. We found that there was a significant negative relationship between Organizational Climate and OMB, and between the Organizational Climate dimensions (...)
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  11.  7
    Business morality.Peter Vardy - 1989 - London, U.K.: Marshall Pickering.
  12.  13
    Mind the Gap: Formal Ethics Policies and Chemical Scientists’ Everyday Practices in Academia and Industry.Itai Vardi & Laurel Smith-Doerr - 2015 - Science, Technology, and Human Values 40 (2):176-198.
    Asymmetrical convergence is the increasing overlap between academic and industrial sectors, but with academia moving closer toward for-profit industrial norms than vice versa. Although this concept, developed by Kleinman and Vallas, is useful, processes of asymmetrical convergence in daily laboratory life are largely unexplored. Here, observations of three lab groups of chemical scientists in academic and industry contexts illustrate variation in interactions with ethics-related policies. Findings show more tension for academic science with business-based practices, such as the move toward greater (...)
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  13.  33
    (Re-)Redefining Neuroethics to Meet the Challenges of the Future.Noa Cohen - 2023 - American Journal of Bioethics Neuroscience 14 (4):421-424.
    Today, nearly two years after Wexler and Sullivan’s (2023) article was first published, the crucial questions discussed therein are all the more pertinent and troubling. The advent of novel interve...
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  14.  31
    Moral Judgements on the Actions of Self-Driving Cars and Human Drivers in Dilemma Situations From Different Perspectives.Noa Kallioinen, Maria Pershina, Jannik Zeiser, Farbod Nosrat Nezami, Gordon Pipa, Achim Stephan & Peter König - 2019 - Frontiers in Psychology 10.
  15. The false dichotomy between objective and subjective interpretations of Spinoza's theory of attributes.Noa Shein - 2009 - British Journal for the History of Philosophy 17 (3):505 – 532.
    Any serious attempt to understand Spinoza's metaphysics requires an understanding of Spinoza's theory of attributes. It might seem a simple task to understand what attributes are since Spinoza prov...
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  16. Chalmers on the addition of consciousness to the physical world.Noa Latham - 2000 - Philosophical Studies 98 (1):71-97.
  17.  35
    Cognitive bias modification for inferential style.Noa Avirbach, Baruch Perlman & Nilly Mor - 2018 - Cognition and Emotion 33 (4):816-824.
    ABSTRACTIn this study, we developed a cognitive bias modification procedure that targets inferential style, and tested its effect on hope, mood, and self-esteem. Participants were randomly assigned to training conditions intended to encourage either a negative or a positive inferential style. Participants’ inferences for their failure on a cognitive challenge were congruent with their training condition. Moreover, compared to participants in the positive training condition, those in the negative condition reported less hope and exhibited lower mood and self-esteem following the (...)
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  18.  20
    The Human, Human Rights, and DNA Identity Tests.Noa Vaisman - 2018 - Science, Technology, and Human Values 43 (1):3-20.
    This special issue examines the diverse realities created by the intersection of emerging technologies, new scientific knowledge, and the human being. It engages with two key questions: how is the human being shaped and constructed in new ways through advances in science and technology? and how might these new ways of imagining the subject shape present and future human rights law and practice? The papers examine a variety of scientific technologies—personalized medicine and organ transplant, mitochondrial DNA replacement, and scaffolds and (...)
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  19. Meditation and self-control.Noa Latham - 2016 - Philosophical Studies 173 (7):1779-1798.
    This paper seeks to analyse an under-discussed kind of self-control, namely the control of thoughts and sensations. I distinguish first-order control from second-order control and argue that their central forms are intentional concentration and intentional mindfulness respectively. These correspond to two forms of meditation, concentration meditation and mindfulness meditation, which have been regarded as central both in the traditions in which the practices arose and in the scientific literature on meditation. I analyse them in terms of their characteristic intentions, distinguish (...)
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  20.  52
    Cultivating values: environmental values and sense of place as correlates of sustainable agricultural practices.Noa Kekuewa Lincoln & Nicole M. Ardoin - 2016 - Agriculture and Human Values 33 (2):389-401.
    To assess whether and how environmental values and sense of place relate to sustainable farming practices, we conducted a study in South Kona, Hawaii, addressing environmental values, sense of place, and farm sustainability in five categories: environmental health, community engagement and food security, culture and history, education and research, and economics. We found that the sense of place and environmental values indexes showed significant correlation to each category of sustainability in both independent linear regressions and multivariate regression. In total, sense (...)
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  21.  67
    Not Wholly Finite: The Dual Aspect of Finite Modes in Spinoza.Noa Shein - 2018 - Philosophia 46 (2):433-451.
    Spinoza’s bold claim that there exists only a single infinite substance entails that finite things pose a deep challenge: How can Spinoza account for their finitude and their plurality? Taking finite bodies as a test case for finite modes in general I articulate the necessary conditions for the existence of finite things. The key to my argument is the recognition that Spinoza’s account of finite bodies reflects both Cartesian and Hobbesian influences. This recognition leads to the surprising realization there must (...)
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  22.  45
    Abhidharma.Noa Ronkin - 2018 - Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy.
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  23.  82
    Spinning strands into aspects: Realism, idealism, and finite modes in Spinoza.Noa Shein - 2020 - European Journal of Philosophy 28 (2):323-336.
    There is a long tradition of reading Spinoza as committed, perhaps unwillingly, to the non-reality of finite modes. While acknowledging that Spinoza does seem to rely on the reality of modes in certain places, Michael Della Rocca has called attention to what he labels an “idealist strand.” As a concluding remark in “Steps Toward Eleaticism in Spinoza's Philosophy of Action,” he claims that faced with these two conflicting strands, which are genuinely to be found in the text, it is better (...)
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  24.  46
    The Intellectual Love of God in Spinoza.Noa L. Ayalon - 2022 - International Journal of Philosophical Studies 30 (4):420-437.
    One of the most famous and identifiable of Spinoza’s ideas is his amor Dei intellectualis (the intellectual love of God). It has been argued that this concept is somewhat alien to the main tenets of the Ethics, especially since it is reminiscent of more orthodox religious relations to God, and has a certain mystical (and so, nonrational) quality.In this paper, I will show that it is a consistent development of Spinoza’s interconnected and elaborate theories of knowledge and the affects. Spinoza (...)
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  25.  20
    What can European Principlism Teach about Public Funding of IVF? The Israeli Case.Noa Harel & Miriam Ethel Bentwich - 2021 - Journal of Bioethical Inquiry 18 (3):441-454.
    Fertility treatments, which are part of "assisted reproductive technologies" (ART), mainly undertaken through in vitro fertilization (IVF), offer the opportunity to infertile couples to conceive. IVF treatments are undertaken in Israel in significantly higher numbers than in the rest of the world. As such, Israel provides an important case-in-point for examining the validity of the actual claims used to justify the more generous public funding of IVF treatments at the policy level. In this article, we utilize an analytical philosophy approach (...)
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  26.  14
    Null tDCS Effects in a Sustained Attention Task: The Modulating Role of Learning.Noa Jacoby & Michal Lavidor - 2018 - Frontiers in Psychology 9.
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  27.  31
    The Intellectual Love of God in Spinoza.Noa L. Ayalon - 2022 - International Journal of Philosophical Studies 30 (4):420-437.
    One of the most famous and identifiable of Spinoza’s ideas is his amor Dei intellectualis (the intellectual love of God). It has been argued that this concept is somewhat alien to the main tenets of the Ethics, especially since it is reminiscent of more orthodox religious relations to God, and has a certain mystical (and so, nonrational) quality. In this paper, I will show that it is a consistent development of Spinoza’s interconnected and elaborate theories of knowledge and the affects. (...)
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  28. What is token physicalism?Noa Latham - 2003 - Pacific Philosophical Quarterly 84 (3):270-290.
    The distinction between token and type physicalism is a familiar feature of discussion of psychophysical relations. Token physicalism, or ontological physicalism, is the view that every token, or particular, in the spatiotemporal world is a physical particular. It is contrasted with type physicalism, or property physicalism -- the view that every first-order type, or property, instantiated in the spatiotemporal world is a physical property. Token physicalism is commonly viewed as a clear thesis, strictly weaker than property physicalism, strictly stronger than (...)
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  29. Clinical management of dementia : an overview (1).Noa Bregman & Orna Moore - 2014 - In Charles Foster, Jonathan Herring & Israel Doron (eds.), The law and ethics of dementia. Portland, Oregon: Hart Publishing.
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  30.  16
    English emergencies and Russian rescues, C. 1875 – 2000.Noa Halevy - 2017 - Common Knowledge 23 (3):404-439.
    This second installment in a chronologically arranged, three-part sequence continues the author's examination of Anglo-American literati who, in the later nineteenth and twentieth centuries, turned — in acts of combined xenophilia and xenophobia — to Russian literature and literary theory in order to escape the dominant influence of avant-garde movements in France. These Anglophone writers found in Russian exemplars a responsible, morally rigorous, and pragmatic, yet philosophically sophisticated, alternative to what they described as the amoral, superficial, and pretentious aestheticism of (...)
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  31.  20
    English emergencies and Russian rescues, C. 1875 – 2000.Noa Halevy - 2017 - Common Knowledge 23 (2):254-302.
    This article is the first installment of a three-part contribution to the Common Knowledge symposium on xenophilia. The series of three examines the ways in which Anglo-American writers, from the mid-nineteenth until the late twentieth century, turned to Russian literature and literary theory to escape the otherwise inevitable influence of French avant-garde literary movements. These writers—Henry James in part 1, Donald Davie in part 2, and the “American Bakhtinian” critics in part 3—found in Russian examples a responsible yet radical and (...)
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  32.  4
    Beyond the cave: a philosopher's quest for truth.Peter Vardy - 2020 - Winchester: Iff Books.
    Challenges the contemporary materialist and post-truth world view and provides a challenging alternative.
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  33.  22
    Why Attic Nights? Or What's in a Name?Amiel D. Vardi - 1993 - Classical Quarterly 43 (01):298-.
    In the preface to his Nodes Atticae, Gellius explains his choice of title: quoniam longinquis per hiemem noctibus in agro, sicuti dixi, terrae Atticae commentationes hasce ludere ac facere exorsi sumus, idcirco eas inscripsimus Noctium esse Atticarum He then proceeds to enumerate other titles used for miscellaneous works similar to his own, both Greek and Latin, which, he claims, are far more refined and witty than his title . Attractive as Gellius' explanation may be, it raises some serious difficulties2 and (...)
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  34.  28
    Unrecognized, Undiagnosed, and Untreated: Cardiac-Disease-Induced PTSD among Patients' Partners.Noa Vilchinsky - 2017 - Frontiers in Psychology 8.
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  35.  23
    On the Dialectics of Metamathematics.Péter Várdy - 1994 - Graduate Faculty Philosophy Journal 17 (1-2):191-216.
    What on Earth does metamathematics have to do with dialectics? One may justifiably find the association of these concepts dubious. Metamathematics, the foundational science of mathematics, seeks to grasp the conditions under which a contradiction-free science of quantity is possible. The following essay would like to show, in taking up the foundational reflections proper to metamathematics, that the principal anchoring of consistent mathematical objectivations presupposes a ground which not only founds these, but at the same time surpasses them in principle. (...)
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  36.  16
    Technology in the age of automata (translated by Marcus brainard).Péter Várdy - 1993 - Graduate Faculty Philosophy Journal 16 (1):209-226.
  37.  14
    Technology in the age of the automaton.Péter Várdy & M. Brainard - 1993 - Graduate Faculty Philosophy Journal 16 (1):209-226.
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  38. Are there any nonmotivating reasons for action?Noa Latham - 2003 - In Sven Walter & Heinz-Dieter Heckmann (eds.), Physicalism and Mental Causation: The Metaphysics of Mind and Action. Imprint Academic. pp. 273.
    When performing an action of a certain kind, an agent typically has se- veral reasons for doing so. I shall borrow Davidson’s term and call these rationalising reasons (Davidson 1963, 3). These are reasons that allow us to understand what the agent regarded as favourable features of such an action. (There will also be reasons against acting, expressing unfavour- able features of such an action, from the agent’s point of view.) I shall say that R is a rationalising reason of (...)
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  39.  42
    The entire NS ideal on pγ μ can be precipitous.Noa Goldring - 1997 - Journal of Symbolic Logic 62 (4):1161 - 1172.
  40.  25
    Love Objects: Eros and the Materialistic Aesthetics of Ernst Lubitsch.Noa Merkin - 2023 - Film-Philosophy 27 (1):64-78.
    This article explores the role of filmic objects within the romantic relationships featured in Ernst Lubitsch’s silent The Marriage Circle (1924) and the comedy Trouble in Paradise (1932). I argue that these objects reflect a unique engagement with the materiality of film décor, which makes use of the strong presence of objects to portray intimacy as the site of inconclusive meaning. By examining both films together, I demonstrate how the world of inanimate objects brings erotic undertones to the surface while (...)
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  41.  5
    The puzzle of evil.Peter Vardy - 1992 - Armonk, N.Y.: M.E. Sharpe.
    Many people who dismiss belief in God do so because this question seems to have no answer. Either God has the power to prevent evil and is cruel enough not to, or does not have the power and is not worth believing in. Peter Vardy's incisive new book sets out to explain the issues on the sides of believers and non-believers, drawing upon the work of both secular and religious writers. Complex arguments are expressed in clear and entertaining language, even (...)
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  42.  83
    Spinoza's theory of attributes.Noa Shein - 2009 - Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy.
  43.  41
    The puzzle of ethics.Peter Vardy (ed.) - 1997 - Armonk, N.Y.: M.E. Sharpe.
    ONE Setting the Scene Ethics is central to modern life. Lawyers, accountants, doctors, nurses, the police, members of the armed forces, social workers and many others are required to study ethical issues as part of their training.
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  44. Are Fundamental Laws Necessary or Contingent?Noa Latham - 2011 - In Joseph Keim Campbell, Michael O'Rourke & Matthew H. Slater (eds.), Carving nature at its joints: natural kinds in metaphysics and science. Cambridge, MA, USA: MIT Press. pp. 97-112.
    This chapter focuses on the dispute between necessitarians and contingentists, mainly addressing the issue as to whether laws of nature are metaphysically necessary or metaphysically contingent with a weaker kind of necessity, commonly referred to as natural, nomological, or nomic necessity. It is assumed here that all fundamental properties are dispositional or role properties, making the dispute a strictly verbal one. The existence of categorical intrinsic properties as well as dispositional properties is also assumed and the relationship between them examined. (...)
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  45.  53
    The Explainability of Experience: Realism and Subjectivity in Spinoza's Theory of the Human Mind.Noa Shein - 2021 - Philosophical Review 130 (2):299-303.
  46.  3
    Informed Ignorance as a Form of Epistemic Injustice.Noa Cohen & Mirko Daniel Garasic - 2024 - Philosophies 9 (3):59.
    Ignorance, or the lack of knowledge, appears to be steadily spreading, despite the increasing availability of information. The notion of informed ignorance herein proposed to describe the widespread position of being exposed to an abundance of information yet lacking relevant knowledge, which is tied to the exponential growth in misinformation driven by technological developments and social media. Linked to many of societies’ most looming catastrophes, from political polarization to the climate crisis, practices related to knowledge and information are deemed some (...)
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  47.  21
    Spinoza on children and childhood.Noa Lahav Ayalon - 2021 - Childhood and Philosophy 17:01-19.
    Baruch Spinoza, the 17th century philosopher best known for his metaphysical rigor and the radical heterodoxy of his conception of God as Nature, did not say much about children or childhood. Nevertheless, his few mentions of children in his masterpiece, the Ethics, raise fascinating questions of autarky, rationality and mind-body relations as they are perceived in the contrast between children and adults. Generally, philosophical theories of childhood benefit greatly from a strong metaphysical foundation. Spinoza’s philosophy, which has recently been gaining (...)
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  48.  16
    Meaning in History.Noa Gedi & Yigal Elam - 2018 - Proceedings of the XXIII World Congress of Philosophy 52:11-15.
    The heated and unresolved debate in philosophy of history evoked by Hempel’s suggestion that the deductive-nomological model of explanation is equally applicable to the natural sciences and history, has unintentionally led to a distorted conception of what it is to explain in history. We argue that explanation in history, at its best, is contingent not on general laws, not even on consequentiality, but on labels as frames of meaning. These labels further serve as a basis for eliciting models which help (...)
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  49.  17
    English Emergencies and Russian Rescues, c. 1875–2000.Noa Halevy - 2018 - Common Knowledge 24 (1):90-125.
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  50.  20
    Spectres of Eternal Return: Benjamin and Deleuze Read Leibniz.Noa Levin - 2022 - Filozofski Vestnik 42 (2).
    The late reflections of G.W. Leibniz on eternal return have often been dismissed as insignificant as regards his wider philosophy. This may be due to the prevalent championing of his optimistic views on the continual progress of humanity, which seem to contradict the notion of eternal return. Walter Benjamin and Gilles Deleuze both put forward concepts of eternal return that form part of their respective critiques of historical progress, yet these have rarely been read in conjunction with their views on (...)
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