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Tom Tyler [7]Tom R. Tyler [5]Tomr Tyler [1]
  1.  25
    The Social Psychology of Procedural Justice.E. Allan Lind & Tom R. Tyler - 1988 - Springer Verlag.
    We dedicate this book to John Thibaut. He was mentor and personal friend to one of us, and his work had a profound intellectual influence on both of us. We were both strongly influenced by Thibaut's insightful articulation of the importance to psychology of the concept of pro cedural justice and by his empirical work with Laurens Walker in reactions to legal institu demonstrating the role of procedural justice tions. The great importance we accord the Thibaut and Walker work is (...)
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  2.  67
    Why People Obey the Law.Tom R. Tyler - 2006 - Princeton University Press.
    Tyler conducted a longitudinal study of 1,575 Chicago inhabitants to determine why people obey the law. His findings show that the law is obeyed primarily because people believe in respecting legitimate authority, not because they fear punishment. The author concludes that lawmakers and law enforcers would do much better to make legal systems worthy of respect than to try to instill fear of punishment.
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  3. Can businesses effectively regulate employee conduct?: The antecedents of rule adherence in work settings.Tom R. Tyler & Steven L. Blader - forthcoming - Ethics.
     
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  4.  35
    If Horses Had Hands ….Tom Tyler - 2003 - Society and Animals 11 (3):267-281.
    This paper examines the contentious and confused notion of anthropomorphism. Beginning with an overview of the term's etymology and present use, it examines the arguments of those who believe it to be unscientific and demeaning, and those who believe it to be an inevitable and useful pragmatic strategy. The German philosopher Heidegger raises the more serious objection, though, that as a concept anthropomorphism is not even meaningful. Supplementing his argument with examples drawn from evolutionary theory and elsewhere, the paper concludes (...)
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  5.  4
    Ciferae: A Bestiary in Five Fingers.Tom Tyler - 2012 - Univ of Minnesota Press.
    The Greek philosopher Protagoras, in the opening words of his lost book _Truth_, famously asserted, “Man is the measure of all things.” This contention—that humanity cannot know the world except by means of human aptitudes and abilities—has endured through the centuries in the work of diverse writers. In this bold and creative new investigation into the philosophical and intellectual parameters of the question of the animal, Tom Tyler explores a curious fact: in arguing or assuming that knowledge is characteristically human, (...)
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  6.  14
    New Tricks.Tom Tyler - 2013 - Angelaki 18 (1):65-82.
    The digital game Dog's Life (Frontier Developments, 2003) attempts, by means of its “Smellovision” feature, to communicate something of the alterity of canine perception: the greater field of view, the lower visual perspective, the dichromatic colour vision, as well as the spectacularly impressive sense of smell. At the same time, it encourages players to identify with the game's protagonist: you “are” Jake, digging up bones, marking territory and chasing chickens, as you make your way through the developing narrative. In this (...)
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  7.  36
    Managing conflicts of interest within organizations : does activating social values change the impact of self-interest on behavior?Tom R. Tyler - 2005 - In Don A. Moore (ed.), Conflicts of interest: challenges and solutions in business, law, medicine, and public policy. New York: Cambridge University Press. pp. 13--35.
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  8.  3
    Ii4 I.Margaret Levi, Tomr Tyler & Audrey Sacks - 2012 - In Ryan Goodman, Derek Jinks & Andrew K. Woods (eds.), Understanding Social Action, Promoting Human Rights. Oup Usa. pp. 70.
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  9.  23
    Moral authority in law and criminal justice: Some reflections on Wilson's The Moral Sense.Tom R. Tyler & Wayne Kerstetter - 1994 - Criminal Justice Ethics 13 (2):44-53.
    (1994). Moral authority in law and criminal justice: Some reflections on Wilson's The Moral Sense. Criminal Justice Ethics: Vol. 13, No. 2, pp. 44-53.
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  10.  4
    Cifer': A Bestiary in Five Fingers.Tom Tyler - 2012 - Univ of Minnesota Press.
    The Greek philosopher Protagoras, in the opening words of his lost book _Truth_, famously asserted, “Man is the measure of all things.” This contention—that humanity cannot know the world except by means of human aptitudes and abilities—has endured through the centuries in the work of diverse writers. In this bold and creative new investigation into the philosophical and intellectual parameters of the question of the animal, Tom Tyler explores a curious fact: in arguing or assuming that knowledge is characteristically human, (...)
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  11.  2
    Meanings of Meat in Videogames.Tom Tyler - 2019 - In Seán McCorry & John Miller (eds.), Literature and Meat Since 1900. Springer Verlag. pp. 231-247.
    Meat is ubiquitous in videogames and, when consumed by avatars or their agents, will frequently confer some aid or benefit. In many games it serves as the most nourishing form of sustenance for those who are hungry, but it can also operate as the most effective restorative for those who are injured, as a potent source of temporary power-ups and enhancements, or as a valuable resource to be spent on permanent improvements and upgrades. In short, in so far as it (...)
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  12.  13
    Quia Ego Nominor Leo: Barthes, Stereotypes and Aesop’s Animal.Tom Tyler - 2014 - Dialogue and Universalism 24 (1):193-208.
    Taking Barthes’ discussion of Aesop’s lion as my starting point, I examine the notion of the stereotype as it applies to the use of animals in philosophy and cultural theory. By employing an illustrative selection of animal ciphers from Saussure and Austin, and animal indices from Peirce and Schopenhauer, I argue that theory’s beasts are always at risk of becoming either exemplars of a deadening, generic Animal or mere stultifying stereotypes. Gilbert Ryle’s faithful dog, Fido, as well as a number (...)
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  13.  5
    Trojan Horses.Tom Tyler - 2018 - In Emelia Quinn & Benjamin Westwood (eds.), Thinking Veganism in Literature and Culture: Towards a Vegan Theory. Springer Verlag. pp. 107-123.
    In the videogame Trojan Horse, players are given the task of defending the ancient city of Troy from invading Achaeans, who attack the city both at ground level and by scaling the walls by means of their massive wooden horse. The frontal assault depicted in the game thus bears only passing resemblance to the traditional tale, in which wily Odysseus and a select band of warriors enter and ultimately capture the city by secreting themselves inside the horse. Much work has (...)
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