Results for 'Portia Bell Hume'

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  1.  27
    The significance of unasked questions in the study of conflict.Portia Bell Hume & Joan V. Bondurant - 1964 - Inquiry: An Interdisciplinary Journal of Philosophy 7 (1-4):318 – 327.
    It is imperative that creative techniques be designed for the conduct of active conflict. The failure to explore alternatives to violent force is fostered by an inbred literature which is preoccupied with descriptive analyses of small group conflict or with policy and the implications of nuclear warfare. An entirely new concept is required based upon the union of technique with theory. Psychoanalytic experience with intrapsychic conflict should be brought to bear upon problems of large-scale conflict in a manner not yet (...)
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  2.  5
    Political Discourses.David Hume & William Bell Robertson - 2015 - Sagwan Press.
    This work has been selected by scholars as being culturally important, and is part of the knowledge base of civilization as we know it. This work was reproduced from the original artifact, and remains as true to the original work as possible. Therefore, you will see the original copyright references, library stamps (as most of these works have been housed in our most important libraries around the world), and other notations in the work.This work is in the public domain in (...)
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  3.  12
    Deleuze's Hume: Philosophy, Culture and the Scottish Enlightenment.Jeffrey A. Bell - 2008 - Edinburgh University Press.
    This book offers the first extended comparison of the philosophies of Gilles Deleuze and David Hume. Jeffrey Bell argues that Deleuze's early work on Hume was instrumental to Deleuze's formulation of the problems and concepts that would remain the focus of his entire corpus. Reading Deleuze's work in light of Hume's influence, along with a comparison of Deleuze's work with William James, Henri Bergson, and others, sets the stage for a vigorous defence of his philosophy against (...)
  4. Sceptical doubts concerning Hume's causal realism.Martin Bell - 2000 - In Rupert J. Read & Kenneth A. Richman (eds.), The New Hume Debate. New York: Routledge. pp. 122--37.
     
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  5. Hume and causal power: The influences of Malebranche and Newton.Martin Bell - 1997 - British Journal for the History of Philosophy 5 (1):67 – 86.
  6. Some Spurious Hume Documents.A. Bell - 1979 - Notes and Queries.
     
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  7.  11
    Hume on the Nature and Existence of God.Martin Bell - 2008 - In Elizabeth Schmidt Radcliffe (ed.), A Companion to Hume. Malden, MA: Wiley-Blackwell. pp. 338–352.
    This chapter contains section titled: Natural Religion in EHU The Critique of the Design Argument in DNR The Problem of Evil Part 12 and the Interpretation of DNR Conclusion References Further Reading.
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  8. Belief and Instinct in Hume's First Enquiry.Martin Bell - 2001 - In Peter Millican (ed.), Reading Hume on Human Understanding: Essays on the First Enquiry. New York: Oxford University Press.
  9.  1
    Hume and Proofs for the Existence of God.Martin Bell - 2016 - In Paul Russell (ed.), The Oxford Handbook of David Hume. Oxford: Oxford University Press.
    This chapter is about Hume’s critiques of the cosmological, ontological, and design arguments for the existence of God, as proposed by Samuel Clarke and other Newtonian theologians. Clarke regarded the cosmological argument as essential to prove the uniqueness, eternity, infinity, and omnipresence of God and the design argument as essential to prove the wisdom and foresight of God. The criticisms Hume makes all depend on his empiricist theory of ideas and his revolutionary theories of causation and causal reasoning. (...)
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  10.  37
    Deleuze's Hume.Jeffrey Bell - 2008 - Hume Studies 35 (1/2):246-250.
    This book offers an extended comparison of the philosophies of Gilles Deleuze and David Hume. The book argues that Deleuze's early work on Hume was instrumental to Deleuze's formulation of the problems and concepts that would remain a focus of his entire corpus. Reading Deleuze's work in light of Hume's influence, along with a comparison of Deleuze's work with William James, Henri Bergson and others set the stage for a vigorous defence of his philosophy against a number (...)
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  11. Hume on superstition.Martin Bell - 1999 - In D. Z. Phillips & Timothy Tessin (eds.), Religion and Hume's legacy. New York: St. Martin's Press, Scholarly and Reference Division. pp. 153--70.
  12.  22
    Deleuze’s Hume: Philosophy, Culture and the Scottish Enlightenment.Martin Bell - 2009 - Hume Studies 35 (1-2):246-250.
  13. Hume and continental philosophy.Jeffrey Bell - 2018 - In Angela Michelle Coventry & Alex Sager (eds.), _The Humean Mind_. New York: Routledge.
  14.  79
    Transcendental empiricism? : Deleuze's reading of Hume.Martin Bell - 2005 - In Marina Frasca-Spada & P. J. E. Kail (eds.), Impressions of Hume. New York: Oxford University Press.
    This chapter is about how Deleuze read Hume and how that reading contributed to his idea of a transcendental empiricism. In particular it discusses, first, Deleuze's engagement with Hume's empiricism, which he understands to be founded on a thesis of the externality of relations; and, second, what Deleuze calls the problem of subjectivity, which is what he takes Hume's account of human nature to concern. The chapter provides some support for Deleuze's innovative readings and concludes with remarks (...)
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  15.  35
    HUME: A Re-evaluation. [REVIEW]Martin Bell - 1979 - Hume Studies 5 (2):114-130.
  16. Hume on causation.Martin Bell - 1993 - In David Fate Norton & Jacqueline Taylor (eds.), The Cambridge Companion to Hume. New York: Cambridge University Press.
     
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  17. Between Realism and Anti-realism: Deleuze and the Spinozist Tradition in Philosophy.Jeffrey Bell - 2011 - Deleuze and Guatarri Studies 5 (1):1-17.
    In 1967, after a talk Deleuze gave to the Society of French Philosophy, Ferdinand Alquiéé expressed concern during the question and answer session that perhaps Deleuze was relying too heavily upon science and not giving adequate attention to questions and problems that Alquiéé took to be distinctively philosophical. Deleuze responded by agreeing with Alquiéé; moreover, he argued that his primary interest was precisely in the metaphysics science needs rather than in the science philosophy needs. This metaphysics, Deleuze argues, is to (...)
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  18.  71
    Hume Studies Referees 2005–2006.Kate Abramson, Donald Ainslie, Lilli Alanen, Julia Annas, Margaret Atherton, Carla Bagnoli, Donald Baxter, Martin Bell, Richard Bett & Colin Bird - 2006 - Hume Studies 32 (2):391-393.
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  19.  50
    Hume Studies Referees, 2007–2008.Donald Ainslie, Carla Bagnoli, Donald Baxter, Tom Beauchamp, Helen Beebee, Martin Bell, Deborah Boyle, John Bricke, Deborah Brown & Dorothy Coleman - 2008 - Hume Studies 34 (2):323-324.
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  20.  75
    The Relation between Literary Form and Philosophical Argument in Hume’s Dialogues concerning Natural Religion.Martin Bell - 2001 - Hume Studies 27 (2):227-246.
    Full-text of this article is not available in this e-prints service. This article was originally published [following peer-review] in Hume Studies, published by and copyright Hume Society.
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  21.  89
    Hume Studies Referees, 2002–2003.Kate Abramson, Donald Ainslie, Donald L. M. Baxter, Tom L. Beauchamp, Martin Bell, Richard Bett, John Bricke, Philip Bricker, Justin Broackes & Stephen Buckle - 2003 - Hume Studies 29 (2):403-404.
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  22.  52
    Hume Studies Referees, 2004–2005.Donald Ainslie, Julia Annas, Margaret Atherton, Neera Badhwar, Donald Lm Baxter, Martin Bell, Lorraine Besser-Jones, Richard Bett, Simon Blackburn & M. A. Box - 2005 - Hume Studies 31 (2):385-387.
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  23.  43
    Spectres of False Divinity – Hume's Moral Atheism. [REVIEW]Martin Bell - 2012 - British Journal for the History of Philosophy 20 (1):198 - 204.
    British Journal for the History of Philosophy, Volume 20, Issue 1, Page 198-204, January 2012.
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  24.  88
    Naturalism and Scepticism.Martin Bell & Marie McGinn - 1990 - Philosophy 65 (254):399 - 418.
    In this paper we argue that a dominant view of Humean naturalism involves a fundamental misconception of Hume's naturalist project. We shall show that the naturalist project as Hume conceives it is philosophically much more interesting than the form of naturalism commonly attributed to him. We shall also argue, however, that Hume's commitment to principles of empiricist epistemology prevented him from bringing his naturalist project to a satisfactory conclusion. Finally, we shall suggest that Wittgenstein shares Hume's (...)
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  25.  39
    The Continuous, the Discrete and the Infinitesimal in Philosophy and Mathematics.John L. Bell - 2019 - Springer Verlag.
    This book explores and articulates the concepts of the continuous and the infinitesimal from two points of view: the philosophical and the mathematical. The first section covers the history of these ideas in philosophy. Chapter one, entitled ‘The continuous and the discrete in Ancient Greece, the Orient and the European Middle Ages,’ reviews the work of Plato, Aristotle, Epicurus, and other Ancient Greeks; the elements of early Chinese, Indian and Islamic thought; and early Europeans including Henry of Harclay, Nicholas of (...)
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  26.  24
    Charting the Road of Inquiry: Deleuze's Humean Pragmatics and the Challenge of Badiou.Jeffrey Bell - 2010 - Southern Journal of Philosophy 44 (3):399-425.
    This essay responds to Badiou's charge that Deleuze fails to set forth a philosophy that is “beyond Gategorical oppositions.” It is argued that this criticism of Deleuze is founded upon a misreading of the Deleuzean distinction between the virtual and the actual, a reading that carries forward Badiou's misreading of Spinoza and, hence, of Deleuze's Spinozism. With this corrected, we show how the virtual‐actual distinction operates within the experimental philosophy, or pragmatics, that Deleuze, and later Deleuze and Guattari, sets forth. (...)
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  27.  28
    Studies in the philosophy of David Hume[REVIEW]David R. Bell - 1965 - Philosophical Books 6 (1):12-12.
  28.  28
    Making Sense of Problems: Toward a Deleuzo-Humean Critical Theory.Jeffrey A. Bell - 2022 - Journal of Speculative Philosophy 36 (2):244-253.
    ABSTRACT In this article I extend Gilles Deleuze’s understanding of sense, as developed in Logic of Sense, by developing a metaphysics of problems. In doing this, we can appreciate the role Hume’s philosophy plays in Deleuze’s thought, and most importantly how we can understand sense in the context of making sense of life. With this perspective in place, we compare Deleuze’s project with Pierre Bourdieu’s and, finally, apply the notion of making sense to the history of the emergence of (...)
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  29.  35
    Hume Studies Referees, 2006–2007.Abraham Anderson, Margaret Atherton, Annette Baier, Tom Beauchamp, Helen Beebee, Martin Bell, Lorraine Besser-Jones, Richard Bett, Mark Box & Deborah Boyle - 2007 - Hume Studies 33 (2):385-387.
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  30.  4
    Dissertation on Miracles: Containing an Examination of the Principles Advanced by David Hume, Esq., in an Essay on Miracles: With a Correspondence on the Subject by Mr. Hume, Dr. Campbell, and Dr. Blair, Now First Published: To Which Are Added Sermons.George Campbell, John Bell, J. Bradfute, William Creech & Thomas Cadell - 1797 - Printed for Bell & Bradfute, and William Creech; - and T. Cadell, Junr. And W. Davies, London.
  31.  78
    Design flaws.Martin Bell - 2011 - The Philosophers' Magazine 54 (54):80-84.
    Popular religions are practical; they are used as guides to living. But philosophical religion has no implications for how we should live. Hume thought that philosophical theism and popular monotheism cannot be coherently united. Yet incoherent unification is precisely what has happened in our own culture.
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  32.  14
    Design flaws.Martin Bell - 2011 - The Philosophers' Magazine 54:80-84.
    Popular religions are practical; they are used as guides to living. But philosophical religion has no implications for how we should live. Hume thought that philosophical theism and popular monotheism cannot be coherently united. Yet incoherent unification is precisely what has happened in our own culture.
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  33.  70
    Hume Studies Referees, 2000-2001.Donald Ainslie, Kate Abramson, Karl Ameriks, Elizabeth Ashford, Martin Bell, Simon Blackburn, Martha Bolton, M. A. Box, Vere Chappell & Rachel Cohan - 2001 - Hume Studies 27 (2):371-372.
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  34.  82
    Hume Studies Referees, 2003–2004.Kate Abramson, Larry Arnhart, Carla Bagnoli, Martin Bell, Theodore Benditt, Christopher Berry, Deborah Boyle, John Bricke, Justin Broackes & Janet Broughton - 2004 - Hume Studies 30 (2):443-445.
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  35.  43
    Are We Mad? Intensity and the Problems of Modern Philosophy.Jeffrey A. Bell - 2017 - Deleuze and Guatarri Studies 11 (2):195-215.
    In this essay Deleuze's concept of intensity is placed into the context of the problem of accounting for the relationship between sense perception and our conceptual categories. By developing the manner in which Kant responds to Hume's critique of metaphysics, this essay shows how Deleuze develops a Humean line of thought whereby the heterogeneous as heterogeneous is embraced rather than, as is done in Kant, being largely held in relationship to an already prior unity.
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  36.  25
    The Hume Literature for 1979.Roland Hall - 1980 - Hume Studies 6 (2):162-170.
    In lieu of an abstract, here is a brief excerpt of the content:162. THE HUME LITERATURE FOR 1979 The Hume literature from 1925 to 1976 has been thoroughly covered in my book Fifty Years of Hume Scholarship : A Bibliographical Guide (Edinburgh University Press, 1978; ¿J 5. 50), which also lists the main earlier writings on Hume. Publications of the years 1977 and 1978 were listed in Hume Studies for the last two Novembers. What follows (...)
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  37.  2
    Euge! Belle! Dear Mr Smith.Ian Simpson Ross - 1995 - In Ian Simpson Ross (ed.), The Life of Adam Smith. Oxford University Press UK.
    Terminally ill in 1776, Hume was relieved from anxieties over Smith's masterwork when it finally reached him on 1 April, and he gave it unstinted praise, though not without offering cogent criticism. The two‐part structure of WN is discussed in context. Books I and II are analytical and identify the principles, chiefly division of labour, which naturally lead to economic growth where the free‐market system, or something close to it, is adopted. Books III to V are historical and evaluative, (...)
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  38. Hume and Berkeley in the Prussian Academy: Louis Frédéric Ancillon’s “Dialogue between Berkeley and Hume” of 1796.J. C. Laursen S. Charles - 2001 - Hume Studies 27 (1):85-98.
    Louis Frédéric Ancillon was a member of the Prussian Academy of Sciences and Belles Lettres whose imagined dialogue between Berkeley and Hume was read to the Academy in 1796 and published in 1799. It is important as an indicator of the reception of Hume and Berkeley in francophone philosophical circles in late eighteenth-century Prussia. Our introduction is followed by an English translation with notes.
     
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  39. The New Hume Debate: Revised Edition.Rupert J. Read & Kenneth A. Richman (eds.) - 2000 - New York: Routledge.
    For decades scholars thought they knew Hume's position on the existence of causes and objects he was a sceptic. However, this received view has been thrown into question by the `new readings of Hume as a sceptical realist. For philosophers, students of philosophy and others interested in theories of causation and their history, The New Hume Debate is the first book to fully document the most influential contemporary readings of Hume's work. Throughout, the volume brings the (...)
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  40. Anatomist and Painter: Hume's Struggles as a Sentimental Stylist.Michael L. Frazer - 2014 - In Heather Kerr, David Lemmings & Robert Phiddian (eds.), Passions, Sympathy and Print Culture: Public Opinion and Emotional Authenticity in Eighteenth-Century Britain. Palgrave Macmillan. pp. 223-244.
    When David Hume wrote to Baron de Montesquieu ‘J’ai consacré ma vie à la philosophie et aux belles-lettres’,1 he was not describing himself as having two separate callings. His was a single vocation — one involving the expression of deep thought through beautiful writing.2 This vocation did not come naturally or easily to Hume. He struggled continually to reshape his approach to prose, famously renouncing the Treatise of Human Nature as a literary failure and radically revising the presentation (...)
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  41.  2
    Philosophie et esthétique chez David Hume.Olivier Brunet - 1964 - Paris: A.-G. Nizet.
    Cette monumentale etude d'Olivier Brunet reste assurement la reference majeure concernant la philosophie esthetique de David Hume (1711-1776). Les questions et les problemes relatifs au "beau", au "jugement de gout" ne se presentent pas, dans l'oeuvre du penseur ecossais, de maniere detachee, isolee du reste de sa philosophie. C'est l'un des merites d'Olivier Brunet d'avoir montre que les reflexions de Hume sur l'esthetique sont inseparables de ses concepts essentiels. Ainsi, lorsque l'on recherche les racines conceptuelles de la definition (...)
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  42.  10
    Religion and Hume's Legacy. [REVIEW]James Fieser - 2001 - Journal of the History of Philosophy 39 (2):299-300.
    In lieu of an abstract, here is a brief excerpt of the content:Journal of the History of Philosophy 39.2 (2001) 299-300 [Access article in PDF] D. Z. Phillips and Timothy Tessin, editors. Religion and Hume's Legacy. New York: St. Martin's Press, 1999. Pp. xx + 282. Cloth, $65.00. Books on Hume's philosophy usually emphasize either close textual analysis or historical influences on Hume. The audience for such books consists of Hume specialists and historians of philosophy. Religion (...)
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  43.  48
    The Representation of Agents in Auditory Verbal Hallucinations.Sam Wilkinson & Vaughan Bell - 2016 - Mind and Language 31 (1):104-126.
    Current models of auditory verbal hallucinations tend to focus on the mechanisms underlying their occurrence, but often fail to address the content of the auditory experience. In other words, they tend to ask why there are AVHs at all, instead of asking why, given that there are AVHs, they have the properties that they have. One such property, which has been largely overlooked and which we will focus on here, is why the voices are often experienced as coming from agents, (...)
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  44.  33
    The Cultural Contradictions of Capitalism.Daniel Bell - 1972 - The Journal of Aesthetic Education 6 (1/2):11.
    This classic analysis of Western liberal capitalist society contends that capitalism harbors the seeds of its downfall, particularly by effecting a certain cultural tendency among its most successful subjects that is bound to corrode its very foundations. As such, it is a conservative critique employing cultural concerns precisely where Marx prioritized economic ones.
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  45. Phenomenology, Solipsism and Egocentric Thought.Thomas Baldwin & David Bell - 1988 - Aristotelian Society Supplementary Volume 62 (1):27 - 60.
  46.  11
    The perception of value: Adam Smith on the moral role of social research.David Thacher - 2016 - European Journal of Social Theory 19 (1):94-110.
    Scholars have sometimes argued that we should conceive of social research as a form of moral inquiry, at least in part, but none have made clear exactly how and why observational research can make a distinctive contribution to moral insight. Returning to an era before the modern distinction between social science and the humanities became entrenched, this article argues that Adam Smith provided a clear and forceful rationale for the moral role of social research, especially history. Smith believed that moral (...)
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  47. Forgiving someone for who they are (and not just what they've done).Macalester Bell - 2008 - Philosophy and Phenomenological Research 77 (3):625-658.
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  48. Understandings of the nature of science and decision making on science and technology based issues.Randy L. Bell & Norman G. Lederman - 2003 - Science Education 87 (3):352-377.
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  49.  7
    L’Utilitarisme : Une généralisation de l’esthétique ou un oubli des beaux-arts?Jean-Pierre Cléro - 2021 - Revue D’Études Benthamiennes 20.
    L’œuvre de Bentham repose sur quelques paradoxes étonnants. Le premier est que le plaisir est la clé de voûte du système des arts et des sciences et pourtant ce système ne donne lieu à aucune esthétique qui ait l'ampleur de la réflexion de l'auteur sur le droit, la politique, l’éthique, les sciences, les techniques, et même sur la religion. Le second est que l'on a souvent opposé l'utilité à la beauté et bien des auteurs ont vu dans la recherche de (...)
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  50. Why and How We Should Read Beauvoir Today and What We Can Learn from Our Reading.Myrna Bell Rochester & Mary Lawrence Test - 2007 - Simone de Beauvoir Studies 23 (1):91-95.
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