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Cambridge University Press по журналам "Royal Institute of Philosophy Lecture Series"

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  • Clarke Desmond M. (Cambridge University Press. Cambridge, UK, 1987-09-01)
    We have inherited from the history of moral philosophy two very different proposals about how we ought to behave. According to one view, we are required to do what is morally right; on the alternative formulation, we are ...
  • O'Hagan Timothy (Cambridge University Press. Cambridge, UK, 1982-09-01)
    Althusser called a recent essay: ‘Is it simple to be a Marxist in philosophy?’ My title, intentionally provocative, echoes that question. Following Althusser, I shall answer it in the negative and, in so doing, shall raise ...
  • Tur Richard (Cambridge University Press. Cambridge, UK, 1985-03-01)
    Given statements like these about current developments in intellectualizing about law in America it is an exciting time to look at American legal philosophy. Given the ferment in the law schools and the volume of literature ...
  • Wright Crispin (Cambridge University Press. Cambridge, UK, 1982-03-01)
    §I. Anti-realism of the sort which Michael Dummett has expounded takes issue with the traditional idea that an understanding of any statement (here, declarative sentence) is philosophically correctly analysed as involving ...
  • Hursthouse Rosalind (Cambridge University Press. Cambridge, UK, 1986-03-01)
    Aristotle (384–322 BC) was born in Stagira, Macedonia. He went to Athens and entered Plato's Academy when he was eighteen. He remained there until Plato's death in about 347 BC, when he left Athens to spend the next five ...
  • Bambrough Renford (Cambridge University Press. Cambridge, UK, 1983-09-01)
    My theme is tragical–historical–philosophical. Though the chief characters are Aristotle and Agamemnon, there are strong supporting roles for Heraclitus and Professor Sir Denys Page, and you will also hear the voices of ...
  • Bloor David (Cambridge University Press. Cambridge, UK, 1984-03-01)
    I want to propose to you a theory about the nature of objectivity—a theory which will tell us something about its causes, its intrinsic character, and its sources of variation. The theory in question is very simple. Indeed, ...
  • Stead Christopher (Cambridge University Press. Cambridge, UK, 1989-03-01)
    Augustine's philosophy of being, the subject of my lecture, might be approached in two ways. In traditional terms, we might consider the question quid est esse, or alternatively the question quaenam sunt. This latter ...
  • Hanfling Oswald (Cambridge University Press. Cambridge, UK, 1986-03-01)
    When, in 1979, A. J. Ayer was asked for an evaluation of his youthful Language, Truth and Logic (LTL), he replied: ‘I suppose the most important of the defects was that nearly all of it was false’. Like many of the claims ...
  • Sainsbury R. M. (Cambridge University Press. Cambridge, UK, 1986-03-01)
    Bertrand Russell (1872–1970), born in Trelleck, Wales, was the grandson of the first Earl Russell, who introduced the Reform Bill of 1832 and served as prime minister under Queen Victoria. He studied mathematics and ...
  • Неизвестный автор (Cambridge University Press. Cambridge, UK, 1985-03-01)
  • Haack Susan (Cambridge University Press. Cambridge, UK, 1985-03-01)
    Lewis, according to Kuklick, was ‘a private person’, of ‘unsparing honesty and … utter dedication to the rational pursuit of truth’. He was, Kuklick continues, ‘equally uncompromising in what he expected of his readers, ...
  • Engel Pascal (Cambridge University Press. Cambridge, UK, 1987-03-01)
    People outside France have always wondered why analytical philosophy has had so little influence in this country, while it has gained currency in many other European countries, such as Germany and Italy, not to speak of ...
  • Craig Edward (Cambridge University Press. Cambridge, UK, 1986-03-01)
    David Hume (1711–1776) was born in Scotland and attended Edinburgh University. In 1734, after a brief spell in a merchant's office in Bristol, he went to France to write A Treatise of Human Nature, published anonymously ...
  • Derrida Jacques (Cambridge University Press. Cambridge, UK, 1983-09-01)
    …: ainsi faict la science (et nostre droict mesme a, diet-on, des fictions légitimes sur lesquelles il fonde la vérité de sa justice);(…) (Montaigne, Essais II, f. XII). Un titre résonne parfois comme la citation d'un autre ...
  • Watling John (Cambridge University Press. Cambridge, UK, 1986-03-01)
    Descartes published his Meditations in First Philosophy in 1641. A French translation from the original Latin, which he saw and approved, followed six years later. The words ‘in First Philosophy’ indicate that the Meditations ...
  • Heelas Paul (Cambridge University Press. Cambridge, UK, 1984-03-01)
    One of the themes of this lecture series has to do with the bearing of radical cultural divergencies on the issue of whether or not there is an invariant human nature. Put starkly, the options are between: first, man as a ...
  • Tiles Mary (Cambridge University Press. Cambridge, UK, 1987-03-01)
    Fifteen to twenty years ago one might have been forgiven for thinking that both the philosophy and history of science constituted specialized academic backwaters, far removed from debates in the forefront of either philosophic ...
  • Denyer Nicholas (Cambridge University Press. Cambridge, UK, 1986-03-01)
    Why should I be just? What have I to gain if I am decent, honest, moral, upright, fair and truthful? Other people benefit if I am just, but do I? And doesn't it seem clear that sometimes the benefit that other people receive ...
  • Swinburne R. G. (Cambridge University Press. Cambridge, UK, 1988-03-01)
    Arguments move from premises to conclusions. The premises state things taken temporally for granted; if the argument works, the premises provide grounds for affirming the conclusion. A valid deductive argument is one in ...