Results for 'Walter E. Broman'

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  1.  3
    The Passion for Happiness: Samuel Johnson and David Hume (review).Walter E. Broman - 2001 - Philosophy and Literature 25 (1):169-171.
    In lieu of an abstract, here is a brief excerpt of the content:Philosophy and Literature 25.1 (2001) 169-171 [Access article in PDF] Book Review The Passion for Happiness: Samuel Johnson and David Hume The Passion for Happiness: Samuel Johnson and David Hume, by Adam Potkay; 241 pp. Ithaca: Cornell University Press, 2000, $42.50. This book is a sustained attack on the widespread impression that Samuel Johnson and David Hume were antithetical characters, a notion largely nourished by that memorable moment when (...)
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  2.  1
    Literature: An Embattled Profession (review).Walter E. Broman - 2000 - Philosophy and Literature 24 (2):482-484.
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  3.  7
    Myths of Modern Individualism (review).Walter E. Broman - 1997 - Philosophy and Literature 21 (2):476-479.
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  4.  2
    The Footnote (review).Walter E. Broman - 1999 - Philosophy and Literature 23 (2):434-436.
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  5.  1
    The Rise and Fall of English.Walter E. Broman - 1999 - Philosophy and Literature 23 (1):227-230.
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  6.  2
    The Work of Poetry (review).Walter E. Broman - 1998 - Philosophy and Literature 22 (1):246-248.
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  7.  1
    Milton and Free Will: An Essay in Criticism and Philosophy (review).Walter E. Broman - 1989 - Philosophy and Literature 13 (1):179-180.
  8.  3
    Swift's Anatomy of Misunderstanding (review).Walter E. Broman - 1983 - Philosophy and Literature 7 (1):137-138.
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  9.  1
    Poetry and Pragmatism (review).Walter E. Broman - 1993 - Philosophy and Literature 17 (1):129-130.
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  10.  10
    Lyric Apocalypse: Reconstruction in Ancient and Modern Poetry (review).Walter E. Broman - 1986 - Philosophy and Literature 10 (1):99-101.
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  11.  4
    Academic Capitalism and Literary Value (review).Walter E. Broman - 1992 - Philosophy and Literature 16 (2):373-374.
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  12.  2
    The Death of Literature (review).Walter E. Broman - 1991 - Philosophy and Literature 15 (2):323-324.
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  13.  2
    The Incredulous Reader: Literature and the Function of Disbelief (review).Walter E. Broman - 1985 - Philosophy and Literature 9 (1):113-114.
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  14.  2
    The Literature of Guilt from Gulliver to Golding (review).Walter E. Broman - 1990 - Philosophy and Literature 14 (1):216-217.
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  15.  3
    The Metaphysics of Love (review).Walter E. Broman - 1987 - Philosophy and Literature 11 (1):181-182.
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  16.  2
    Selected Plays (review).Walter E. Broman - 1988 - Philosophy and Literature 12 (1):151-152.
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  17.  1
    Ruin the Sacred Truths (review).Walter E. Broman - 1990 - Philosophy and Literature 14 (2):396-398.
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  18.  5
    Book Review: Boredom. [REVIEW]Walter E. Broman - 1996 - Philosophy and Literature 20 (2):506-508.
    In lieu of an abstract, here is a brief excerpt of the content:Reviewed by:BoredomWalter E. BromanBoredom, by Patricia Meyer Spacks; xii & 289 pp. Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 1995, $24.95 paper.Scholars who have been immersed in the eighteenth century are often imbued with a penchant for common sense and develop a rich, lucid style. Professor Spacks exemplifies these qualities admirably. In spite of the sludgy title, this is a stimulating and rewarding book. Until now my only thinking about boredom (...)
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  19.  7
    Book Review: Playtexts: Ludics in Contemporary Literature. [REVIEW]Walter E. Broman - 1996 - Philosophy and Literature 20 (1):243-244.
    In lieu of an abstract, here is a brief excerpt of the content:Reviewed by:Playtexts: Ludics in Contemporary LiteratureWalter E. BromanPlaytexts: Ludics in Contemporary Literature, by Warren Motte; 233 pp. Lincoln: University of Nebraska Press, 1995, $31.50.When readers early encounter such stuff as “Thus in the category of agôn, for example, hide-and-seek would tend toward paidia, whereas chess would tend toward ludus” (p. 7), they suspect that this book will be a rugged and humorless read, in spite of the fun hinted (...)
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  20.  15
    Walter E. Broman, Timothy C. Lord, Roy W. Perrett, Colin Dickson, Jill P. Baumgaertner, Eva L. Corredor, William E. Cain, Ronald Bogue, Timothy V. Kaufman-Osborn, Jay S. Andrews, David M. Thompson, David Carey, David Parker, David Novitz, Norman Simms, David Herman, Paul Taylor, Jeff Mason, Robert D. Cottrell, David Gorman, Mark Stein, Constance S. Spreen, Will Morrisey, Jan Pilditch, Herman Rapaport, Mark Johnson, Michael McClintick, John D. Cox, Arthur Kirsch, Burton Watson, Michael Platt, Gary M. Ciuba, Karsten Harries, Mary Anne O'Neil. [REVIEW]Wendell V. Harris - 1992 - Philosophy and Literature 16 (2):373.
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  21.  10
    Walter E. Broman, Allan H. Pasco, Michael L. Hall, John F. Desmond, Steven Rendall, Robert Tobin, Marilyn R. Schuster, Tom Conley, Peter Losin, William E. Cain, Will Morrisey, Richard A. Watson, Christopher Wise, Stephen Davies, C. S. Schreiner, James E. Dittes, Michael Fischer, Eva M. Knodt, Karsten Harries, Robert C. Solomon, Stephen Nathanson, Robert D. Cottrell, Zack Bowen, Mary Bittner Wiseman, Edward E. Foster, Kathleen Marie Higgins, Richard Freadman, Patrick Henry. [REVIEW]Alfred Louch - 1991 - Philosophy and Literature 15 (2):323.
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  22. Controlled and automatic human information processing: I.Walter E. Schneider & Richard M. Shiffrin - 1977 - Detection, Search, and Attention. Psychological Review 84:1-66.
  23.  9
    The History of Trades: Its Relation to Seventeenth-Century Thought: As Seen in Bacon, Petty, Evelyn, and Boyle.Walter E. Houghton - 1941 - Journal of the History of Ideas 2 (1):33.
  24.  14
    Rawls, the difference principle, and economic inequality.Walter E. Schaller - 1998 - Pacific Philosophical Quarterly 79 (4):368–391.
    Rawls’s theory of justice has been criticized for allowing individuals by their own voluntary choice to make themselves members of the ‘least advantaged’ class and thereby eligible, albeit undeservedly, for the benefits mandated by the Difference Principle. I argue, first, that this criticism overlooks the fact that the Difference Principle applies only to the lifetime expectations of representative persons and, second, that it is possible to implement the Difference Principle (and the social minimum) through policies that do not create work (...)
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  25. The Victorian Frame of Mind: 1830-1870.Walter E. Houghton - 1961 - Science and Society 25 (1):75-77.
     
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  26.  16
    Are virtues no more than dispositions to obey moral rules?Walter E. Schaller - 1990 - Philosophia 20 (1-2):195-207.
    Virtues are standardly understood as (1) essentially dispositions to perform certain actions and (2) having only instrumental value as motives to fulfill moral duties which can be fulfilled by persons lacking the virtue because the duties mandate only certain act-types. The argument of this article is that the duties of beneficence, gratitude and self-respect cannot be stated in terms of obligatory act-types because they cannot be fulfilled (except in deficient form) by persons lacking the appropriate virtue; they are, rather, duties (...)
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  27.  10
    The English Virtuoso in the Seventeenth Century: Part I.Walter E. Houghton - 1942 - Journal of the History of Ideas 3 (1):51.
  28.  7
    Liberal neutrality and liberty of conscience.Walter E. Schaller - 2005 - Law and Philosophy 24 (2):107 - 138.
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  29.  4
    The Definition of Soul in Aristotle’s De anima ii 1 Is Not Analogous to the Definition of Snub.Walter E. Wehrle - 1994 - Ancient Philosophy 14 (2):297-317.
  30.  1
    Expensive preferences and the priority of right: A critique of welfare-egalitarianism.Walter E. Schaller - 1997 - Journal of Political Philosophy 5 (3):254–273.
  31.  48
    On Huemer on Ethical Veganism.Walter E. Block - 2020 - Studia Humana 9 (2):53-68.
    Huemer [33] argues against the killing of animals. I offer a critical libertarian analysis of his claim.
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  32.  11
    The Relation of Moral Worth to the Good Will in Kant’s Ethics.Walter E. Schaller - 1992 - Journal of Philosophical Research 17:351-382.
    I consider three questions concerning the relation of the good will to the moral worth of actions. (1) Does a good will consist simply in acting from the motive of duty? (2) Does acting from the motive of duty presuppose that one has a good will? (3) Does the fact that one has a good wilI entail that all of one’s duty-fulfilling actions have moral worth, even if they are not (directly) motivated by duty? I argue that while only persons (...)
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  33.  11
    Byzantium and the Arabs in the Sixth Century, Vol. 1, Pts. 1 and 2.Walter E. Kaegi, Irfan Shahîd & Irfan Shahid - 1997 - Journal of the American Oriental Society 117 (4):771.
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  34.  2
    On the "sufficiency" of Diderot's (?).Walter E. Rex - 1980 - Journal of the History of Philosophy 18 (4):445-448.
  35.  3
    Why preference-satisfaction cannot ground an egalitarian theory of justice.Walter E. Schaller - 2000 - Journal of Social Philosophy 31 (3):294–306.
  36.  3
    Whitehead's prolegomena to any future metaphysics.Walter E. Stokes - 1962 - Heythrop Journal 3 (1):42–50.
  37.  7
    Existentialism, idealism, and Fichte's concept of coherence.Walter E. Wright - 1975 - Journal of the History of Philosophy 13 (1):37-42.
  38.  4
    Should Kantians Care about Moral Worth?Walter E. Schaller - 1993 - Dialogue 32 (1):25-.
  39.  13
    Libertarian Punishment Theory and Unjust Enrichment.Walter E. Block - 2019 - Journal of Business Ethics 154 (1):103-108.
    What is the proper punishment from the perspective of the libertarian philosophy? More specifically, in what way, if at all, may a thief benefit from his robbery? The present essay attempts to wrestle with these challenging questions.
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  40. Fichte and Philosophical Method in Fichte and Contemporary Philosophy.Walter E. Wright - 1988 - Philosophical Forum 19 (2-3):65-73.
     
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  41. Fichte and Philosophical Method.Walter E. Wright - 1987 - Philosophical Forum 19 (2):65.
     
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  42. Stuart DB Picken, Essentials of Shinto: An Analytical Guide to Principal Teachings Reviewed by.Walter E. Wright - 1995 - Philosophy in Review 15 (4):275-276.
     
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  43.  15
    Evictionism and Libertarianism.Walter E. Block - 2014 - Journal of Medicine and Philosophy 39 (3):248-257.
    There is a new sheriff in town on the abortion question. It is called evictionism. It diverges, philosophically, from both the pro-life and the pro-choice positions. It assumes that the birth of a human being starts with the fertilized egg but claims that the unwanted baby is a trespasser that may be evicted in the gentlest manner possible.
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  44.  3
    Crucial Experiments in Modern PhysicsGeorge L. Trigg.Walter E. Gross - 1972 - Isis 63 (1):131-132.
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  45.  10
    The Autobiography of John Fitch. Frank D. Prager.Walter E. Gross - 1978 - Isis 69 (1):130-131.
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  46.  6
    Science and Cultural Exchange in Modern History: Japan and the West. Watanabe Masao.Walter E. Grunden - 1999 - Isis 90 (2):342-342.
  47.  14
    Éditorial.E. J. Walter - 1949 - Dialectica 3 (4):247-253.
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  48.  4
    Bayle.Walter E. Rex - 1986 - Journal of the History of Philosophy 24 (2):269-270.
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  49. Diderot's Counterpoints. The Dynamics of Contrariety in His Major Works. Studies on Voltaire and the Eighteenth Century.Walter E. Rex - 2000 - Diderot Studies 28:213-216.
     
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  50.  4
    The Attraction of the Contrary: Essays on the Literature of the French Enlightenment.Walter E. Rex - 2011 - Cambridge University Press.
    The essays in this 1987 volume are concerned with ideas of contrarity and other kinds of polar opposition in French literature of the eighteenth century. Originally these ideas were merely part of an impulse to undermine the establishment, but as the century progressed the desire to invert social values and question accepted norms merged with the main groundswell of the age to form part of the movement of Revolution. Professor Rex considers some of the major writers of the period: Diderot, (...)
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