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Patrick McGrath [12]Patrick J. McGrath [5]
  1.  1
    Believing in God: Reason and Religious Belief.Patrick McGrath - 1995 - Wolfhound Press.
    Subjects the claims of religious faith to the scrutiny of reason, Examining: Faith, Reason, Authority, Infallibility, Divorce, the ontological argument, Miracles, and theodicy. Includes two of the 'articles prejudicial to ecclesiastical authority' th.
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  2. Is' and 'Ought'.Patrick Mcgrath - 1975 - Journal of Medical Ethics 1 (3):150.
     
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  3. The Nature of Moral Judgment.Patrick Mcgrath - 1971 - Philosophy and Rhetoric 4 (1):61-62.
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  4.  20
    The Nature of Moral Judgement: A Study in Contemporary Moral Philosophy.Patrick McGrath - 1967 - Melbourne, Sheed & Ward.
    There was a time when moral philosophy -- particularly Christian, and even more particularly Roman Catholic, moral philosophy -- was happily conceived of as a 'science' in which virtually everything could be deduced from a limited number of absolutes. There are moral philosophers who still spend a lifetime doing just this, but their philosophy becomes increasingly inadequate to cope with the new human understandings that have broken in on the world. Absolutist language and ethics can no longer be accepted with (...)
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  5.  12
    Catholic Historians and the Reformation?II.Patrick Mcgrath - 1963 - New Blackfriars 44 (514):156-163.
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  6.  13
    Hominis Est Errare — A Reply to ‘In Defence of Infallibility’: PATRICK McGRATH.Patrick McGrath - 1982 - Religious Studies 18 (1):87-91.
    The title of A. P. Martinich's article is a misnomer. What he is defending is not the doctrine of infallibility as defined by the First Vatican Council and as understood by Roman Catholic theologians, but his own highly personal and, to my mind, entirely mistaken interpretation of the doctrine. This interpretation derives from the fact that some purportedly infallible utterances contain the expression ‘we declare that…’. This leads Martinich to believe that such utterances are declarations rather than statements and since (...)
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  7.  15
    Marriage Annulments: A Second Look.Patrick J. McGrath - 1975 - The Maynooth Review / Revieú Mhá Nuad 1 (2):45 - 51.
  8. Where Does the Ontological Argument Go Wrong?Patrick J. McGrath - 1984 - Philosophical Studies (Dublin) 30:144-164.
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  9.  10
    Statements, Declarations and Infallible Utterances: A Reply to Professor Martinich.Patrick McGrath - 1980 - Religious Studies 16 (4):469 - 479.
  10.  16
    Facial Expression of Pain: “Just so Stories,” Spandrels, and Patient Blaming.Patrick J. McGrath - 2002 - Behavioral and Brain Sciences 25 (4):466-466.
    Facial responses to pain might be the result of evolution but Williams' interesting “Just So” story provides no convincing evidence for her hypothesis. Contrary to her hope, casting facial action in an evolutionary perspective will probably not reduce the common practice of health care professionals blaming patients for their problems; instead, it may discourage appropriate treatment.
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  11.  13
    Hominis Est Errare: A Reply to 'In Defence of Infallibility'.Patrick McGrath - 1982 - Religious Studies 18 (1):87 - 91.
  12.  3
    The Nature of Moral Judgement: A Study in Contemporary Moral Philosophy.Patrick McGrath - 1969 - Notre Dame, Ind.]University of Notre Dame Press.
    There was a time when moral philosophy -- particularly Christian, and even more particularly Roman Catholic, moral philosophy -- was happily conceived of as a 'science' in which virtually everything could be deduced from a limited number of absolutes. There are moral philosophers who still spend a lifetime doing just this, but their philosophy becomes increasingly inadequate to cope with the new human understandings that have broken in on the world. Absolutist language and ethics can no longer be accepted with (...)
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  13.  6
    Statements, Declarations and Infallible Utterances: A Reply to Professor Martinich: PATRICK McGRATH.Patrick Mcgrath - 1980 - Religious Studies 16 (4):469-479.
    In his article ‘Infallibility’ A. P. Martinich has argued that the logical character of infallible utterances has been generally misunderstood. Opponents and supporters of the doctrine of papal infallibility have both assumed, he claims, that infallible utterances are statements; but this is incorrect, for such utterances are not statements, but declarations. Consideration of this point, he believes, would enable us to see that the doctrine of papal infallibility is both coherent and correct.
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  14.  5
    Professor Geach and the Future.Patrick McGrath - 1973 - New Blackfriars 54 (642):497-504.
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  15.  11
    Where Does the Ontological Argument Go Wrong?Patrick J. McGrath - 1984 - Philosophical Studies (Dublin) 30:144-164.
  16.  2
    Where Does the Ontological Argument Go Wrong?Patrick J. Mcgrath - 1984 - Philosophical Studies (Dublin) 30:144-164.
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  17.  1
    Catholic Historians and the Reformation?I.Patrick Mcgrath - 1963 - New Blackfriars 44 (513):108-115.
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