Ronald David Glass [3]Ronald J. Glass [3]Ronald Glass [2]Ronald Johnson Glass [1]
  1.  81
    Hume on the Cartesian Theory of Substance.Daniel E. Flage & Ronald J. Glass - 1984 - Southern Journal of Philosophy 22 (4):497-508.
    While most of hume's criticisms of the doctrine of substance are epistemological and theory-Independent, We show that in "treatise" i.Iv.5, Hume develops a metaphysical criticism of the cartesian theory of substance. Using three of pierre bayle's arguments of his own ends, He argues that on an empiricist theory of meaning, The cartesian theory of substance is reduced to absurdity.
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  2. Taylor's Argument From Design.Ronald J. Glass - 1973 - Pacific Philosophical Quarterly 54 (1):94.
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  3.  29
    Understanding Symbolic Logic.Ronald Glass - 1984 - Teaching Philosophy 7 (2):181-183.
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    Ethical and Epistemic Dilemmas in Empirically-Engaged Philosophy of Education.Anne Newman & Ronald David Glass - 2015 - Studies in Philosophy and Education 34 (2):217-228.
    This essay examines several ethical and epistemological issues that arise when philosophers conduct empirical research focused on, or in collaboration with, community groups seeking to bring about systemic change. This type of research can yield important policy lessons about effective community-driven reform and how to incorporate the voices of marginalized citizens in public policy debates. Community-based reform efforts are also particularly ripe for philosophical analysis since they can demonstrate the strengths and shortcomings of democratic and egalitarian ideals. This type of (...)
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    The Contradictions in Kant's Examples.Ronald Glass - 1971 - Philosophical Studies 22 (5-6):65 - 70.
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    Education and the Ethics of Democratic Citizenship.Ronald David Glass - 2000 - Studies in Philosophy and Education 19 (3):275-296.
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    Hume's Problem and the Possibility of Normative Ethics.Daniel E. Flage & Ronald J. Glass - 1995 - Journal of Value Inquiry 29 (2):231-239.
    In this essay we argue that if the covering-law model of moral justification is correct, Hume's "is"-"ought" paragraph calls the possibility of a justifiable theory of moral obligation in doubt. In the first section we delineate Hume's doubts. In the second section we develop a skeptical solution to those doubts.
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