Results for 'O. H. Steck'

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  1.  15
    Boekbesprekingen.Erik Eynikel, Martin Parmentier, J. Lambrecht, Archibald L. H. M. van Wieringen, O. H. Steck, Bart J. Koet, José R. de Kwaadsteniet, M. J. H. M. Poorthuis, Martien Parmentier, G. Rouwhorst, T. J. van Bavel, Jaap van der Meij, C. Traets, J. -J. Suurmond, Bernard Höfte, Wil Straatman, A. J. M. van der Helm, I. Verhack, A. van de Pavert, Bert Defreyne, Johan G. Hahn, Joh G. Hahn & T. van den Hoogen - 1991 - Bijdragen 52 (4):436-463.
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  2.  60
    A Stimulus-Response Analysis of Anxiety and its Role as a Reinforcing Agent.O. H. Mowrer - 1939 - Psychological Review 46 (6):553-565.
  3.  38
    Habit Strength as a Function of the Pattern of Reinforcement.O. H. Mowrer & H. Jones - 1945 - Journal of Experimental Psychology 35 (4):293.
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  4.  12
    [Introduction].O. H. Mitchell & J. Venn - 1884 - Mind 9 (34):321-322.
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  5.  24
    Anxiety-Reduction and Learning.O. H. Mowrer - 1940 - Journal of Experimental Psychology 27 (5):497.
  6.  10
    Two-Factor Learning Theory Reconsidered, with Special Reference to Secondary Reinforcement and the Concept of Habit.O. H. Mowrer - 1956 - Psychological Review 63 (2):114-128.
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  7. Is Love an Emotion?O. H. Green - 1997 - In Roger E. Lamb (ed.), Love Analyzed. Westview Press. pp. 209--24.
     
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  8.  12
    Extinction and Behavior Variability as Functions of Effortfulness of Task.O. H. Mowrer & H. M. Jones - 1943 - Journal of Experimental Psychology 33 (5):369.
  9.  34
    Killing and Letting Die.O. H. Green - 1980 - American Philosophical Quarterly 17 (3):195 - 204.
  10.  11
    On the Genealogy of Morals. [REVIEW]O. H. S. - 1968 - Review of Metaphysics 21 (4):755-755.
    In this edition of two of Nietzsche's late works, Kaufmann has written a short introduction to each work and included indices for each work. There is an appendix to the Genealogy consisting of Kaufmann's translations of the aphorisms from earlier works which Nietzsche alludes to in the Genealogy. Also included is an appendix of discarded drafts of parts of Ecce Homo. In addition to a readable translation, Kaufmann has written a running commentary in the form of short footnotes which become (...)
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  11.  73
    Intentions and Speech Acts.O. H. Green - 1969 - Analysis 29 (3):109 - 112.
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  12. Fear of Death.O. H. Green - 1982 - Philosophy and Phenomenological Research 43 (1):99-105.
  13.  71
    The Story of Quantum Mechanics. [REVIEW]O. H. S. - 1969 - Review of Metaphysics 22 (4):754-754.
    This introduction to quantum mechanics requires little previous knowledge of physics. The book consists of three separate projects completed with varying degrees of success. The first chapters discuss classical physics with special attention to the concepts of matter and light. The middle chapters are devoted to quantum physics itself and how it developed from, and accounted for, problematic phenomena of earlier physics. Detailed, although not heavily mathematical, attention is given to the key experiments of quantum physics. These chapters go on (...)
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  14.  6
    Time as a Determinant in Integrative Learning.O. H. Mowrer & A. D. Ullman - 1945 - Psychological Review 52 (2):61-90.
  15.  36
    Understanding Computers. [REVIEW]O. H. S. - 1968 - Review of Metaphysics 22 (1):142-142.
    This is an extremely simplified yet remarkably thorough introduction to how computers work. It is for the "computer widow" and the interested layman. I think it would well serve as a minimal grounding for the philosopher forced by his colleagues and others into discussions of artificial intelligence. The language is condescendingly simple with each new technical term introduced with appropriate fanfare and placed in italics. The exposition is accompanied by many diagrams and examples. The book covers the binary operation of (...)
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  16. Actions, Emotions, and Desires.O. H. Green - 1986 - In J. Marks (ed.), The Ways of Desire. Precedent.
     
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  17. Philosophical Classics, Vol. I: Thales to Ockham; Vol. II: Bacon to Kant. [REVIEW]O. H. S. - 1968 - Review of Metaphysics 22 (2):392-392.
    This is a very useful collection of important, standard, primary sources. Two-thirds of volume one is taken up with Plato and Aristotle with the rest of the volume evenly divided among the Presocratics, Hellenistic philosophers and Medieval philosophers. Four of the Platonic dialogues are complete. Second edition changes in the first volume include: changes in translators and new entries. In both volumes Kaufmann's prefaces are very brief and mainly biographical. He consistently ties in information about each thinker's contemporaries. The second (...)
     
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  18.  33
    Toward a Philosophy of Education. [REVIEW]O. H. S. - 1969 - Review of Metaphysics 23 (2):367-367.
    These readings in the philosophy of education are designed to allow issues to emerge and to allow students to see how they arise, how they can be dealt with, and how a philosophy of education might be built. Of course no gathering of disparate works can deliver on that kind of editorial promise. However, this company of contributors is distinguished, and most of their entries provocative and interesting. The first section is designed to show what is special about our age (...)
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  19.  28
    Philosophical Resources for Christian Thought. [REVIEW]O. H. S. - 1968 - Review of Metaphysics 21 (4):761-762.
    This book is a primer of contemporary philosophy of religion. It introduces in non-technical simplicity the four basic philosophical options which can inform a modern religious posture. The options are: process philosophy, phenomenology, language analysis, and existentialism. There is an introductory essay by the editor which describes the attitudes of Barth, Brunner, Bultmann, and Tillich toward philosophy and its relation to theology. Hartshorne's essay on process philosophy sets forth the bare bones of his bipolar theism and presents his case that (...)
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  20.  27
    The Status of the Individual in East and West. [REVIEW]O. H. S. - 1969 - Review of Metaphysics 22 (3):585-586.
    These essays were delivered at the Fourth East-West Philosophers conference at the University of Hawaii in 1964. Because the audience was of various traditions, most of the papers contain instruction in rudiments as well as points of more technical interest. The oriental speakers especially take pains not to spring their special terminology on the western listener. The book systematically and thoroughly works through the themes of the individual in Chinese, Indian, Japanese, and western metaphysics, methodology, religion, and ethics. Social, political, (...)
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  21.  25
    Right and Wrong. [REVIEW]O. H. S. - 1968 - Review of Metaphysics 22 (2):390-390.
    Jonathan and Paul Weiss, obviously enjoying themselves, spar with one another over everyday problems of ethical decisions and principles--problems which they have obviously discussed before and which they now air for our benefit, taking advantage of their prolonged and special relationship to avoid haggling over banalities and to present the fruits of dialogue without its heavy stalks. Although the two men are enjoying their talk, their tone is not frivolous. They reveal a deep and human concern with the issues they (...)
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  22.  27
    Jesus for a No-God World. [REVIEW]O. H. S. - 1970 - Review of Metaphysics 24 (1):137-137.
    Hamilton takes the tools of the competent New Testament scholar that he is and uses them to strip past the cultural overlays left on the New Testament by the first few centuries A.D. He does this to discover the primitive Jewish Christian Church's way of speaking about Jesus. This way of speaking, Hamilton feels, can inform our own cultural setting in a way that the less obscure, more Hellenistic New Testament traditions, with their elaborate metaphysical commitments, cannot. Basically, this primitive (...)
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  23.  24
    The Pornography of Power. [REVIEW]O. H. S. - 1969 - Review of Metaphysics 23 (2):354-354.
    Rubinoff is a moralist standing firmly in the tradition of Paul Goodman, Jules Henry, Edgar Friedenberg, et al., and as such he measures up well. The signal point of difference between Rubinoff and these others is that they speak with a sociological voice, Rubinoff with a philosophical one; but the messages are similar: we are floundering in a world decaying because it is filled with people who are floundering, stupid, and/or evil. As philosopher, Rubinoff draws upon his philosophical resources to (...)
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  24.  4
    Preparatory Set (Expectancy)—a Determinant in Motivation and Learning.O. H. Mowrer - 1938 - Psychological Review 45 (1):62-91.
  25.  23
    New Essays on Religious Language. [REVIEW]O. H. S. - 1969 - Review of Metaphysics 23 (1):144-145.
    As a whole these essays take their cue from the later Wittgenstein in an effort to get beyond the verifiability/falsifiability cul-de-sac and to "get clear" on some religious concepts by exploring religious language at work. The opening two essays, by E. Heller and P. Holmer, are the only two that deal directly with Wittgenstein. Heller shows some interesting parallels between Wittgenstein and Nietzsche, but largely these essays are for introductory purposes. Although Wittgenstein's presence is felt in the remaining essays, his (...)
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  26.  23
    The Metaphysics of Naturalism. [REVIEW]O. H. S. - 1968 - Review of Metaphysics 21 (3):553-554.
    This collection of essays was originally designed as an anthology of Lamprecht's earlier articles. However, about one third of the essays collected here are new for this volume and serve to integrate the old essays so that the volume has become "a record of the course of his thought... and a kind of epilogue to his career of philosophical speculation." For Lamprecht, naturalism is a "philosophical position, empirical in method, that regards everything that exists or occurs to be conditioned in (...)
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  27.  32
    Cosmic Humanism. [REVIEW]O. H. S. - 1968 - Review of Metaphysics 21 (4):755-756.
    Reiser declares that what the modern world needs is a new system of thought, a new world-view that will integrate the "mystical participation of an earlier age" with the "hard core of scientific objectivity." And so he proceeds to build one, drawing on diverse attempts of East and West to decipher the mysteries of the universe. The result is a "Hindu-Pythagoras-Stoic-Bruno-Spinoza-Einstein world-view" that is intriguing if not entirely palatable. His treatments of such topics as space-time, field forces, the double-helix, relativity, (...)
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  28.  25
    God is a New Language. [REVIEW]O. H. S. - 1968 - Review of Metaphysics 22 (2):382-383.
    This is not a book on religious language, not an analysis or suggestion about the "logic" of God-talk. It is one of those homiletical efforts to make God relevant. But, as such it is a notch above most. Its images are fairly vivid, and its language is urbane and fresh, although occasionally new phrases are coined without sufficient development or rationale to reveal what they mean. Its approach, then, is theological not philosophical, compelled as it is to cover Christian motifs--sin, (...)
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  29.  19
    The Concept of Order. [REVIEW]O. H. S. - 1969 - Review of Metaphysics 23 (2):363-363.
    In 1963-1964 the Carnegie Corporation awarded Grinnell College a grant to support new interdisciplinary programs. One of these was the "Interdisciplinary Seminar on Order." Scholars came from all over the country to lead discussions and read papers on some aspect of order as it related to their field. Various philosophers, historians, political scientists, psychologists, and people in religion, philosophy, and literature all took part. Philosophers show up under several of the book's headings. Paul Weiss has a short paper on some (...)
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  30.  19
    The Dialogue Between Theology and Psychology. [REVIEW]O. H. S. - 1969 - Review of Metaphysics 23 (2):363-364.
    As "dialogue" tends to suggest an implicit dispute between the parties involved, this book is mistitled. What we see here is the co-operation of the resources of psychology and theology in the common quest for a unified theory of man. However, although they are co-operative, the two fields do maintain their identity throughout the studies. Very often the attempt is made to find the differences and to show the relation between theological and psychological theories of man. As with the other (...)
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  31.  17
    Science, Politics, and Gnosticism. [REVIEW]O. H. S. - 1968 - Review of Metaphysics 22 (2):389-390.
    Both the essays in this short book have appeared before, but separately and both in German. Voegelin shows how certain modern intellectual movements whether political, philosophical, scientific, right or left share characteristics with ancient gnosticism in that they are salvation-oriented formulas designed to dominate and control being by conceptually reconstructing it into a manageable, man-centered packet. The gnosis is the knowledge of the particular method of altering being. Voegelin isolates two major prerequisites for the construction and marketing of such formulas: (...)
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  32.  16
    Perception and Cosmology in Whitehead's Philosophy. [REVIEW]O. H. S. - 1968 - Review of Metaphysics 22 (1):154-154.
    The bulk of this work is a responsible and well documented exposition of Whitehead's major themes with emphasis on how they contribute to his theory of perception and how his developing theory of perception contributes to them. Although Schmidt divides Whitehead's development into three parts, the important part of the project, and obviously his favorite, is the elucidation of Whitehead's "mature theory of perception" and the demonstration that it provides a foundation for the cosmological system and his philosophy of science. (...)
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  33.  14
    Religious Language and the Problem of Religious Knowledge. [REVIEW]O. H. S. - 1969 - Review of Metaphysics 22 (4):773-774.
    Some members from the cast of New Essays in Philosophical Theology set the tone of this anthology, although with essays not included in that volume. The Flew-Hare-Mitchell-Crombie discussion on falsifiability is the only selection from that volume included here. Also included in the same section are Wisdom's "Gods," much of Braithwaite's Empiricist's View of the Nature of Religious Belief, and selections by Diogenes Allen and John Hick. The opening section of the book is on the logical status of religious language. (...)
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  34.  13
    Sense and Nonsense of McLuhan. [REVIEW]O. H. S. - 1969 - Review of Metaphysics 22 (3):569-569.
    Unless the title is a McLuhanesque play on words--which Finkelstein would never allow himself--the book is mistitled, for Finkelstein dwells almost exclusively on what he considers to be the nonsense of McLuhan. Writing with all the venom of an anti-smut campaigner whose moral principles are threatened because they are too weak and too inflexible, Finkelstein wages his polemics against McLuhan in an effort to discredit him and expose him as a false prophet. What nettles Finkelstein most is that McLuhan, a (...)
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  35.  14
    Education and Ecstasy. [REVIEW]O. H. S. - 1969 - Review of Metaphysics 23 (1):133-133.
    This book is much in the tradition of Paul Goodman and Edgar Friedenberg in that it accepts their critique of what is wrong with American education. But then it goes on to share a utopian vision of how it could and should be--a vision featuring a Summerhill-like, multi-media, "total environment" approach where life from birth to death is dedicated to the joys of learning. Leonard is currently vice-president of Esalen Institute and a veteran magazine journalist on education. He has written (...)
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  36.  12
    Philosophical Theology. [REVIEW]O. H. S. - 1969 - Review of Metaphysics 23 (2):356-357.
    These volumes are reprinted without change, revision, or comment from the 1928 edition. Tennant set out with a largely empirical method to investigate the presuppositions of Christian theology. In the back of his mind was an arbitration between theology and science. His ethical theism makes room for a purposive creator and sustainer of the world. It makes room for an enduring soul but not for original sin. In a scheme that brings to mind some modern efforts at "natural theology," he (...)
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  37.  12
    Quantum Physics and the Philosophical Tradition. [REVIEW]O. H. S. - 1969 - Review of Metaphysics 22 (3):576-576.
    This book is a preliminary treatment investigating how quantum physics' view of the world is related to the central concepts and doctrines of the western philosophical tradition. Recognizing the analogy between the subject-object distinction in philosophy and the instrument-system distinction in physics, Petersen sees that the problems of description in quantum theory and in philosophy have a profound kinship and suggests that quantal description and the concept of complementarity might play an important role in the solution of those problems. A (...)
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  38.  6
    What is Called Thinking? [REVIEW]O. H. S. - 1969 - Review of Metaphysics 22 (3):570-570.
    "What is most thought-provoking in our thought-provoking time is that we are still not thinking." Thus Heidegger sets the tone for these 1951 lectures indicating that he has in mind a special and lofty notion of thinking--a notion that can be understood only by following the master as he demonstrates how to think by showing what it is, after all, that calls for thinking. Heidegger sees thinking and Being as inextricably related, each the key to the other. Thinking is "relatedness (...)
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  39.  11
    The Development of the Democratic Idea. [REVIEW]O. H. S. - 1968 - Review of Metaphysics 22 (2):391-392.
    Between two reasonably priced paper covers, in print of adequate size, we have an extensive and unified collection of primary sources displaying the continuity and periodic adjustment of the ideals and practical considerations of democracy. Between Pericles and the present Sherover finds four basic periods: The Classical Heritage, The Democratic Revolutions, The Priority of Freedom, and Contemporary Groundings. The editor introduces each section with a clear and simply stated digest of each thinker's basic ideas and how the thinkers compare with (...)
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  40.  10
    Politics and Television. [REVIEW]O. H. S. - 1968 - Review of Metaphysics 22 (2):382-382.
    This is primarily a sociological study of the impact on the viewer of television coverage of particular key events. Singled out especially are: MacArthur day in Chicago in 1951, the 1952 political conventions, and the Kennedy-Nixon debates of 1960. The impact of television on political opinion and the effect of nationally televised voting returns on late voters are also explored. Relying on the method of questionnaires and interviews with strategically placed eye-witnesses and television watchers, the Langs discovered: that there is (...)
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  41.  9
    Reincarnation in World Thought. [REVIEW]O. H. S. - 1969 - Review of Metaphysics 22 (3):585-585.
    This is an anthology and source book of ancient and modern, eastern and western, sophisticated and crackpot, pro and con writings on reincarnation. The selections are largely fragmentary with the editors' ample commentary offering some continuity. It is difficult to see how the coverage could be broader as it includes various myths of reincarnation, writings from scriptures and theological writings from the major world religions, a short section on reincarnation in Theosophy and Masonry, and anthropologists' reports on beliefs and traditions (...)
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  42.  9
    Toward a Contemporary Christianity. [REVIEW]O. H. S. - 1968 - Review of Metaphysics 21 (4):757-758.
    Wicker's concern is to build a philosophical and justificational foundation for a "Christian radicalism" which can serve to synthesize the two modern secular themes of self-determination and communalism. He explores particular secular theories of perception, language, and society and rejects them as irrelevant to modern realities. He then constructs in their place three sacred theories, where "sacred" is to be understood not as a sheltered corner of our experience but rather as the basis of the more general intersubjectivity which defines (...)
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  43.  9
    Twenty Letters to a Friend. [REVIEW]O. H. S. - 1968 - Review of Metaphysics 21 (3):546-547.
    This series of character sketches is disappointing to the reader expecting an interpretive historical document. The bulk of the book is taken up with reflections about the author's mother, who died when Svetlana was only six, her mother's family, her brothers, and her sweethearts. Many readers are naturally interested in the figure of Stalin, but he is treated directly only in small and scattered portions of the book with much of the information repeated. It becomes evident that the author knew (...)
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  44.  9
    The New Immorality. [REVIEW]O. H. S. - 1969 - Review of Metaphysics 22 (3):580-580.
    The book begins with four case studies and works its way through various manifestations, descriptions, and explanations of those new cultural attitudes toward sex called the sexual revolution. Much of the emphasis is on co-marital sex because the author feels that this area has been largely ignored in the recent literature on the subject. The book is well written and adequately researched; its subject matter obviates any need for it to struggle for the reader's attention. The final chapters cover "The (...)
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  45.  12
    Action, Symbolism, and Order. [REVIEW]O. H. S. - 1968 - Review of Metaphysics 22 (2):384-385.
    Pranger directs his attention to the everyday experience of citizens, including their Angst, their estrangement, and other existential phenomena, and extrapolates from them a political theory which will integrate the private and public dimensions of individual lives, and which will take into account the multiple political settings and allegiances within the overall national community. First, he explores the institutional setting of the citizen in which the citizen is seen as the player of a particular status role. Next he looks at (...)
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  46.  8
    Man and Aggression. [REVIEW]O. H. S. - 1969 - Review of Metaphysics 23 (2):364-364.
    Montague seems to have marshalled this repetitive, overlapping collection of essays to stamp out once and for all the Hobbesian myth that man is innately aggressive and violent. He succeeds by over-kill; there are no voices for the other side. This is in part because the other side has already spoken, and to too wide an audience. The targets of this collection of diatribes are Konrad Lorentz, and Robert Ardrey. Both are repeatedly accused of over-simplification, inadequate or irresponsible research, subjectivism, (...)
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  47.  7
    The Political Creature. [REVIEW]O. H. S. - 1969 - Review of Metaphysics 22 (3):581-581.
    Zollinger wants to show that Bohr's principle of complementarity is applicable to human social interaction as well as to the sub-atomic realm. He therefore spends much time laying the foundations of his thesis, explaining the principle in its microphysical context. The human socio-political matrix is not merely analogous to the microphysical realm, for Zollinger, but is an evolutionary extension of it. Both are subject to complementarity in differing degrees of complexity. From a discussion of the tiny organism, he moves through (...)
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  48.  7
    The Structure of Christian Existence. [REVIEW]O. H. S. - 1969 - Review of Metaphysics 22 (3):566-566.
    Cobb's stated purpose in this book is to inquire into what is distinctive about Christianity and into its claim to finality. Hence half the book is taken up with the explication of other "structures of existence" which antedated or which have paralleled "Christian Existence." For Cobb, the term existence refers to how a subject relates itself to itself and what it is in and for itself. Cobb traces the move from the primitive self, which is not yet conscious of itself (...)
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  49.  7
    Education and the Barricades. [REVIEW]O. H. S. - 1969 - Review of Metaphysics 23 (2):346-346.
    It is not always clear whose side Frankel is on in the current debate over university reform, but that is perhaps the hidden strength of the book. For, although the rational orderliness with which he proceeds seems to indicate that he leans toward the establishment, he nonetheless, in the process, does manage occasionally to dig out the legitimacy of much of the radical position. Although his topic is the university in general, it is evident that in the back of his (...)
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  50.  7
    Fragments of a Journal. [REVIEW]O. H. S. - 1970 - Review of Metaphysics 24 (1):137-138.
    The journal begins with random memories and reflections on Ionesco's childhood. These soon blend into adult reflections on dreams and other situations which make the reader wonder if the childhood was not a dream also. Ionesco's preoccupation with his dreams and his belief that they hold the key to ultimate truth is one of the organizing principles of the book. The main secondary theme is his preoccupation with death and with his goal: to learn how to die. Ionesco claims not (...)
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