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Noah M. Lemos [14]Noah Marcelino Lemos [1]
  1.  70
    Intrinsic Value: Concept and Warrant.Noah M. Lemos - 1994 - Cambridge University Press.
    This book addresses some basic questions about intrinsic value: What is it? What has it? What justifies our beliefs about it? In the first six chapters the author defends the existence of a plurality of intrinsic goods, the thesis of organic unities, the view that some goods are 'higher' than others, and the view that intrinsic value can be explicated in terms of 'fitting' emotional attitudes. The final three chapters explore the justification of our beliefs about intrinsic value, including coherence (...)
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  2.  66
    Higher Goods and the Myth of Tithonus.Noah M. Lemos - 1993 - Journal of Philosophy 90 (9):482-496.
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  3.  40
    Warrant, Emotion, and Value.Noah M. Lemos - 1989 - Philosophical Studies 57 (2):175 - 192.
  4.  33
    The Bearers of Intrinsic Value.Noah M. Lemos - 2005 - In Toni Rønnow-Rasmussen & Michael J. Zimmerman (eds.), Recent Work on Intrinsic Value. Springer. pp. 181--190.
  5.  32
    High-Minded Egoism and the Problem of Priggishness.Noah M. Lemos - 1984 - Mind 93 (372):542-558.
  6.  56
    Common Sense and A Priori Epistemology.Noah M. Lemos - 1998 - The Monist 81 (3):473-487.
    Some philosophers have adopted both a commonsense approach to the theory of knowledge and held that some epistemic principles are knowable a priori. Roderick Chisholm is a prominent example of a philosopher who does both. In The Problem of the Criterion, Chisholm holds that in attempting to discover criteria of evidence we should begin with particular commonsense examples of knowledge, such as I know that I have two hands and I know that there are other people. According to Chisholm, our (...)
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  7.  47
    Coherence and Epistemic Priority.Noah M. Lemos - 1982 - Philosophical Studies 41 (3):299 - 315.
  8.  41
    Moral Goodness, Esteem, and Acting From Duty.Noah M. Lemos - 1991 - Journal of Value Inquiry 25 (2):103-117.
    There is a long tradition in moral philosophy which maintains that a necessary condition for moral goodness is that one act from a sense of duty. Kant is perhaps the best known and most discussed representative of this view, but one finds others prior to Kant, such as Butler and Price, and Kant's contemporaries, such as Reid, expressing similar ideas. Price, for example writes, ". . . what I have chiefly insisted on, is, that we characterize as virtuous no actions (...)
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  9.  20
    What’s Wrong With Methodism?Noah M. Lemos - 1998 - Metaphilosophy 29 (1&2):79-94.
  10.  22
    Milanich and the Structure of Omissions.Noah M. Lemos - 1985 - Philosophical Studies 47 (2):305 - 312.
  11.  16
    Brandt on Rationality, Value, and Morality.Noah M. Lemos - 1984 - Philosophical Studies 45 (1):79 - 93.
  12.  12
    Two Types of Epistemic Evaluative Cognitivism.Noah M. Lemos - 1986 - Philosophical Studies 49 (3):313 - 327.
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