Results for 'Richard T. Twine'

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  1.  56
    Ma(r)king essence-ecofeminism and embodiment.Richard T. Twine - 2001 - Ethics and the Environment 6 (2):31-58.
    : This paper argues that ecofeminism can consolidate its tradition of elucidating the interconnections between different oppressions by expanding upon its philosophy of the body. By looking at the ways in which particular bodies become 'marked', and so devalued, ecofeminism can point towards various unexpected and creative coalitions. Here I concentrate especially upon two intertwined sets of markings, namely those related to aesthetic discourses and those related to discourses of Western reason. I argue that both of these ultimately revolve around (...)
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  2.  28
    Ma(R)King Essence-Ecofeminism and Embodiment.Richard T. Twine - 2001 - Ethics and the Environment 6 (2):31-58.
    This paper argues that ecofeminism can consolidate its tradition of elucidating the interconnections between different oppressions by expanding upon its philosophy of the body. By looking at the ways in which particular bodies become 'marked', and so devalued, ecofeminism can point towards various unexpected and creative coalitions. Here I concentrate especially upon two intertwined sets of markings, namely those related to aesthetic discourses and those related to discourses of Western reason. I argue that both of these ultimately revolve around notions (...)
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  3. Neoplatonism.Richard T. Wallis - 1972 - Indianapolis: Hackett. Edited by Lloyd P. Gerson.
    "This is an excellent textbook on Neoplatonism which gives the reader a very concise and lucid overview of the basic doctrines and leading thinkers of the last great philosophy to emerge before the Christianization of the Roman Empire. I’ve no doubt that my students next semester will benefit from the analyses contained in the book. The contents of the chapters are very informative and adequately place developments in their socio-cultural context." --Michael B. Simmons, Auburn University at Montgomery.
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  4. G.W. Leibniz, Interrelations Between Mathematics and Philosophy.Richard T. W. Arthur (ed.) - 2015 - Springer Verlag.
  5.  2
    Constructivism and Comparative Politics.Richard T. Green & Daniel M. Green - 2002 - Routledge.
    This work presents an approach to the study of comparative politics that builds on the assumption that political actors and institutions operate within constructed communities of meaning, which in turn interface with other such communities.
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  6.  2
    Martin Heidegger on the Way.Richard T. Hull (ed.) - 1996 - Brill | Rodopi.
    This work is a publication of a manuscript left unfinished at his death by the author. From the time of their conversations in 1936, William Henry Werkmeister has studied the phenomenon of Martin Heidegger's thought and the critical literature commenting on it. During a period spanning 36 years, Werkmeister wrote some nine articles and reviews about his findings. He turned to other interests, but the Heidegger phenomenon continued to reside at the back of his mind. At age ninety, Werkmeister set (...)
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  7.  36
    The reception of Hayden white.Richard T. Vann - 1998 - History and Theory 37 (2):143–161.
    Evaluation of the influence of Hayden White on the theory of history is made difficult by his preference for the essay form, valued for its experimental character, and by the need to find comparable data. A quantitative study of citations of his work in English and foreign-language journals, 1973–1993, reveals that although historians were prominent among early readers of Metahistory, few historical journals reviewed White's two subsequent collections of essays and few historians-except in Germany-cited them. Those historians who did tended (...)
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  8.  27
    Review of Richard T. DeGeorge: Competing with Integrity in International Business.[REVIEW]Richard T. De George - 1995 - Ethics 106 (1):215-217.
  9.  26
    The Reality of Time Flow: Local Becoming in Modern Physics.Richard T. W. Arthur - 2019 - Springer Verlag.
    It is commonly held that there is no place for the 'now’ in physics, and also that the passing of time is something subjective, having to do with the way reality is experienced but not with the way reality is. Indeed, the majority of modern theoretical physicists and philosophers of physics contend that the passing of time is incompatible with modern physical theory, and excluded in a fundamental description of physical reality. This book provides a forceful rebuttal of such claims. (...)
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  10.  77
    Probability, Frequency, and Reasonable Expectation.Richard T. Cox - 1946 - American Journal of Physics 14 (2):1-13.
  11. Competing with Integrity in International Business.Richard T. Degeorge - 1997 - Journal of Business Ethics 16 (1):6-36.
     
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  12.  38
    Louis Mink's Linguistic Turn.Richard T. Vann - 1987 - History and Theory 26 (1):1-14.
    The development of Louis Mink's philosophy of history is traced beginning with his classic essay "The Autonomy of Historical Understanding" and culminating in "Narrative Form as a Cognitive Instrument". Mink's thoughts on history during this period were marked by an everdeepening interest in the textuality and intertextuality of historical accounts, in the modes of representation which historians adopt and use to produce their "reality effects," and in the effort to mediate between what he was to call the New Rhetorical Relativism (...)
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  13. On the genuine queerness of moral properties and facts.Richard T. Garner - 1990 - Australasian Journal of Philosophy 68 (2):137 – 146.
  14.  17
    Collective and Corporate Responsibility.Richard T. De George - 1987 - Noûs 21 (3):448-450.
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  15.  16
    Probability, Frequency and Reasonable Expectation.Richard T. Cox - 1946 - Journal of Symbolic Logic 37 (2):398-399.
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  16. Minkowski spacetime and the dimensions of the present.Richard T. W. Arthur - unknown
    In Minkowski spacetime, because of the relativity of simultaneity to the inertial frame chosen, there is no unique world-at-an-instant. Thus the classical view that there is a unique set of events existing now in a three dimensional space cannot be sustained. The two solutions most often advanced are that the four-dimensional structure of events and processes is alone real, and that becoming present is not an objective part of reality; and that present existence is not an absolute notion, but is (...)
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  17.  7
    Business Ethics Pioneers: Richard T. De George.Richard T. De George - 2021 - Business and Professional Ethics Journal 40 (3):309-319.
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  18.  5
    The Labyrinth of the Continuum - Writings on the Continuum Problem 1672-1686.Richard T. W. Arthur (ed.) - 2013 - Yale University Press.
    This book gathers together for the first time an important body of texts written between 1672 and 1686 by the great German philosopher and polymath Gottfried Leibniz. These writings, most of them previously untranslated, represent Leibniz's sustained attempt on a problem whose solution was crucial to the development of his thought, that of the composition of the continuum. The volume begins with excerpts from Leibniz's Paris writings, in which he tackles such problems as whether the infinite division of matter entails (...)
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  19.  4
    Mink, Louis linguistic turn.Richard T. Vann - 1987 - History and Theory 26 (1):1-14.
  20.  10
    The Later Life of Gerrard Winstanley.Richard T. Vann - 1965 - Journal of the History of Ideas 26 (1):133.
  21.  94
    Term-labeled categorial type systems.Richard T. Oehrle - 1994 - Linguistics and Philosophy 17 (6):633 - 678.
  22. Presupposition, Aggregation, and Leibniz’s Argument for a Plurality of Substances.Richard T. W. Arthur - 2011 - The Leibniz Review 21:91-115.
    This paper consists in a study of Leibniz’s argument for the infinite plurality of substances, versions of which recur throughout his mature corpus. It goes roughly as follows: since every body is actually divided into further bodies, it is therefore not a unity but an infinite aggregate; the reality of an aggregate, however, reduces to the reality of the unities it presupposes; the reality of body, therefore, entails an actual infinity of constituent unities everywhere in it. I argue that this (...)
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  23.  17
    My Interest in Polanyi, His Links with Other Thinkers and His Problems:An Interview with Richard T. Allen.C. P. Goodman & Richard T. Allen - 2023 - Tradition and Discovery 49 (1):39-45.
    In this interview, C. P. Goodman invites British Polanyi scholar Richard T. Allen to reflect on his interest in Polanyi’s philosophical ideas and share what he believes is valuable in his thought.
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  24.  17
    Mr. Dening's good language.Richard T. Vann - 2000 - History and Theory 39 (1):77–87.
  25.  20
    The Free Anglo-Saxons: A Historical Myth.Richard T. Vann - 1958 - Journal of the History of Ideas 19 (2):259.
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  26.  18
    The Youth of Centuries of Childhood [A Review of Reviews].Richard T. Vann - 1982 - History and Theory 21 (2):279-297.
    Ariès's Centuries of Childhood initially was largely ignored by scholars and scholarly journals who could not locate the book within traditional disciplines. But the influence of the book grew steadily, and it has played a formative role in the history of the family and the histoire des mentalités. Ariès had three theses: that childhood was invented in the seventeenth century; that the invention of childhood arose from the dual impulses of parents to coddle their children and, along with schoolmasters, to (...)
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  27.  14
    Leibniz’s Syncategorematic Actual Infinite.Richard T. W. Arthur - 2018 - In Igor Agostini, Richard T. W. Arthur, Geoffrey Gorham, Paul Guyer, Mogens Lærke, Yitzhak Y. Melamed, Ohad Nachtomy, Sanja Särman, Anat Schechtman, Noa Shein & Reed Winegar (eds.), Infinity in Early Modern Philosophy. Springer Verlag. pp. 155-179.
    It is well known that Leibniz advocated the actual infinite, but that he did not admit infinite collections or infinite numbers. But his assimilation of this account to the scholastic notion of the syncategorematic infinite has given rise to controversy. A common interpretation is that in mathematics Leibniz’s syncategorematic infinite is identical with the Aristotelian potential infinite, so that it applies only to ideal entities, and is therefore distinct from the actual infinite that applies to the actual world. Against this, (...)
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  28. Categorial Grammars and Natural Language Structures.Richard T. Oehrle, Emmon Bach & Deirdre Wheeler - 1991 - Studia Logica 50 (1):164-167.
     
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  29. Newton's fluxions and equably flowing time.Richard T. W. Arthur - 1995 - Studies in History and Philosophy of Science Part A 26 (2):323-351.
  30.  7
    Leibniz’s syncategorematic infinitesimals.Richard T. W. Arthur - 2013 - Archive for History of Exact Sciences 67 (5):553-593.
    In contrast with some recent theories of infinitesimals as non-Archimedean entities, Leibniz’s mature interpretation was fully in accord with the Archimedean Axiom: infinitesimals are fictions, whose treatment as entities incomparably smaller than finite quantities is justifiable wholly in terms of variable finite quantities that can be taken as small as desired, i.e. syncategorematically. In this paper I explain this syncategorematic interpretation, and how Leibniz used it to justify the calculus. I then compare it with the approach of Smooth Infinitesimal Analysis, (...)
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  31.  64
    Theological ethics and business ethics.Richard T. George - 1986 - Journal of Business Ethics 5 (6):421 - 432.
    Philosophers have constituted business ethics as a field by providing a systematic overview that interrelates its problems and concepts and that supplies the basis for building on attained results. Is there a properly theological task in business ethics? The religious/theological literature on business ethics falls into four classes: (1) the application of religious morality to business practices; (2) the use of encyclical teachings about capitalism; (3) the interpretation of business relations in agapa-istic terms; and (4) the critique of business from (...)
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  32. Time Lapse and the Degeneracy of Time: Gödel, Proper Time and Becoming in Relativity Theory.Richard T. W. Arthur - unknown
    In the transition to Einstein’s theory of Special Relativity (SR), certain concepts that had previously been thought to be univocal or absolute properties of systems turn out not to be. For instance, mass bifurcates into (i) the relativistically invariant proper mass m0, and (ii) the mass relative to an inertial frame in which it is moving at a speed v = βc, its relative mass m, whose quantity is a factor γ = (1 – β2) -1/2 times the proper mass, (...)
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  33. Leibniz’s Theory of Space.Richard T. W. Arthur - 2013 - Foundations of Science 18 (3):499-528.
    In this paper I offer a fresh interpretation of Leibniz’s theory of space, in which I explain the connection of his relational theory to both his mathematical theory of analysis situs and his theory of substance. I argue that the elements of his mature theory are not bare bodies (as on a standard relationalist view) nor bare points (as on an absolutist view), but situations. Regarded as an accident of an individual body, a situation is the complex of its angles (...)
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  34.  10
    Exacting a Philosophy of Becoming From Modern Physics.Richard T. W. Arthur - 1982 - Pacific Philosophical Quarterly 63 (2):101-110.
  35.  83
    Human Nature and Moral Sprouts: Mencius on the Pollyanna Problem.Richard T. Kim - 2016 - Pacific Philosophical Quarterly 99 (1):140-162.
    This article responds to a common criticism of Aristotelian naturalism known as the Pollyanna Problem, the objection that Aristotelian naturalism, when combined with recent empirical research, generates morally unacceptable conclusions. In developing a reply to this objection, I draw upon the conception of human nature developed by the ancient Chinese philosopher Mencius, and build up an account of ethical naturalism that provides a satisfying response to the Pollyanna Problem while also preserving what is most attractive about Aristotelian naturalism.
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  36. Leibniz’s Actual Infinite in Relation to His Analysis of Matter.Richard T. W. Arthur - 2015 - In David Rabouin, Philip Beeley & Norma B. Goethe (eds.), G.W. Leibniz, Interrelations Between Mathematics and Philosophy. Springer Verlag.
  37. Actual Infinitesimals in Leibniz's Early Thought.Richard T. W. Arthur - unknown
    Before establishing his mature interpretation of infinitesimals as fictions, Gottfried Leibniz had advocated their existence as actually existing entities in the continuum. In this paper I trace the development of these early attempts, distinguishing three distinct phases in his interpretation of infinitesimals prior to his adopting a fictionalist interpretation: (i) (1669) the continuum consists of assignable points separated by unassignable gaps; (ii) (1670-71) the continuum is composed of an infinity of indivisible points, or parts smaller than any assignable, with no (...)
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  38. The structuralists: from Marx to Lévi-Strauss.Richard T. De George - 1972 - Garden City, N.Y.,: Anchor Books. Edited by Fernande M. De George.
    Marx, K. Preface to A contribution to the critique of political economy. From Capital.--Freud, S. From The psychopathology of everyday life.--De Saussure, F. From Course in general linguistics.--Tynianov, Y. and Jakobson, R. Problems in the study of language and literature.--Jakobson, R. Linguistics and poetics.--Jakobson R. and Lévi-Strauss, C. Charles Baudelaire's "Les chats."--Barthes, R. The structuralist activity. To write: an intransitive verb?--Lévi-Strauss, C. The structural study of myth. Four winnebago myths. History and dialectic.--Althusser, L. Marx's immense theoretical revolution.--Foucault, M. The human (...)
     
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  39.  49
    Historians and moral evaluations.Richard T. Vann - 2004 - History and Theory 43 (4):3–30.
    The reappearance of the question of moral judgments by historians makes a reappraisal of the issues timely. Almost all that has been written on the subject addresses only the propriety of moral judgments in the written texts historians produce. However, historians have to make moral choices when selecting a subject upon which to write; and they make a tacit moral commitment to write and teach honestly. Historians usually dislike making explicit moral evaluations, and have little or no training in how (...)
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  40.  9
    Marginalia in Russell's Copy of Gerhardt's Edition of Leibniz's Philosophische Schriften.Richard T. W. Arthur, Jolen Galaugher & Nicholas Griffin - 2017 - Russell: The Journal of Bertrand Russell Studies 37 (1).
    Russell’s most important source for his book on Leibniz was C. I. Gerhardt’s seven-volume Die philosophischen Schriften von Gottfried Wilhelm Leibniz. Russell heavily annotated his copy of this important edition of Leibniz’s works. The present paper records all Russell’s marginalia, with the exception of passages marked merely by vertical lines in the margin, and provides explanatory commentary.
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  41.  17
    Russell's Leibniz Notebook.Richard T. W. Arthur & Nicholas Griffin - 2017 - Russell: The Journal of Bertrand Russell Studies 37 (1).
    In preparation for his lectures on Leibniz delivered in Cambridge in Lent Term 1899, Russell started in the summer of 1898 to keep notes on writings by and about Leibniz in a large notebook of the type he commonly used for notetaking at this time. This article prints, with annotation, all the material on Leibniz in that notebook.
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  42.  49
    Informed consent: Patient's right or patient's duty?Richard T. Hull - 1985 - Journal of Medicine and Philosophy 10 (2):183-198.
    The rule that a patient should give a free, fully-informed consent to any therapeutic intervention is traditionally thought to express merely a right of the patient against the physician, and a duty of the physician towards the patient. On this view, the patient may waive that right with impugnity, a fact sometimes expressed in the notion of a right not to know. This paper argues that the rule also expresses a duty of the patient towards the physician and a right (...)
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  43.  13
    A Critical History and Philosophy of Psychology: Diversity of Context, Thought, and Practice.Richard T. G. Walsh, Thomas Teo & Angelina Baydala - 2014 - Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. Edited by Thomas Teo & Angelina Baydala.
    In line with the British Psychological Society's recent recommendations for teaching the history of psychology, this comprehensive undergraduate textbook emphasizes the philosophical, cultural and social elements that influenced psychology's development. The authors demonstrate that psychology is both a human (e.g. psychoanalytic or phenomenological) and natural (e.g. cognitive) science, exploring broad social-historical and philosophical themes such as the role of diverse cultures and women in psychology and the complex relationship between objectivity and subjectivity in the development of psychological knowledge. The result (...)
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  44.  57
    Feyerabend's attack on observation sentences.Richard T. Hull - 1972 - Synthese 23 (4):374 - 399.
  45.  46
    There is ethics in business ethics; but there's more as well.Richard T. George - 1989 - Journal of Business Ethics 8 (5):337 - 339.
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  46.  29
    Geoffrey Hellman* and Stewart Shapiro.**Varieties of Continua—From Regions to Points and Back.Richard T. W. Arthur - 2019 - Philosophia Mathematica 27 (1):148-152.
    HellmanGeoffrey* * and ShapiroStewart.** ** Varieties of Continua—From Regions to Points and Back. Oxford University Press, 2018. ISBN: 978-0-19-871274-9. Pp. x + 208.
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  47. Hume and Husserl, Towards Radical Subjectivism.Richard T. Murphy - 1982 - Tijdschrift Voor Filosofie 44 (1):173-174.
  48.  36
    Self-Realization, Religion and Contradiction In Ethical Studies.Richard T. Allen - 1974 - Idealistic Studies 4 (3):276-285.
    Ethical Studies is one of the most enlightening works of moral philosophy in English. This article surveys the principal structural theme running throughout it, but will concentrate on its more explicit development at the beginning and end of the book, Essays II and VI, and the “Concluding Remarks.” Essay II formulates the formal requirements of morality in terms of self-realization, and the remaining Essays survey possible contents, the valuable elements of which are brought together, with further materials, in Essays VI (...)
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  49.  92
    The Unity of the Person.Richard T. Allen - 2009 - The Pluralist 4 (1):77 - 84.
  50.  56
    Framing the Gift: The Politics of the Siphnian Treasury at Delphi.Richard T. Neer - 2001 - Classical Antiquity 20 (2):273-344.
    Thêsauroi, or treasure-houses, are small, temple-like structures, found typically in the sanctuaries of Delphi and Olympia. They were built by Greek city-states to house the dedications of their citizens. But a thêsauros is not just a storeroom: it is also a frame for costly votives, a way of diverting elite display in the interest of the city. When placed on view in a treasure-house, the individual dedication is re-contextualized: although it still reflects well on its dedicant, it also glorifies the (...)
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