Elizabeth Anscombe, 4-vol. set (inbunden)
Inbunden (Hardback)
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17 Tables, black and white
241 x 171 x 114 mm
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Contains 4 Hardbacks
Elizabeth Anscombe, 4-vol. set (inbunden)

Elizabeth Anscombe, 4-vol. set

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Elizabeth Anscombe (1919-2001) was one of the most important philosophers of the second half of the twentieth century, making major contributions in philosophy of mind, ethics, and metaphysics. She is particularly renowned for her work on intention and action. A pupil and friend of Ludwig Wittgenstein, Anscombe showed a deep understanding of his aims and methods, while being a bold and original thinker in her own right. Anscombe published two monographs and numerous articles in her lifetime, and left a considerable Nachlass. The monograph Intention (1957) has been hugely influential and has generated much discussion, as have such articles as 'Modern Moral Philosophy' and 'The First Person'. (Indeed, 'Modern Moral Philosophy' has been credited with inspiring that renewal of interest in virtues and character which came to be embodied in a whole school of thought, often called 'Virtue Theory'.) Profound, often difficult, sometimes provocative, her work is probably unique in modern philosophy for its combination of breadth and depth. Now, to allow researchers and advanced students to make better sense of Anscombe, her major works, and the developments it has encouraged, Routledge announces this new four-volume collection in its acclaimed Critical Assessments of Leading Philosophers series. Henceforward, Anscombe scholars and students will be able easily and rapidly to locate the best and most influential critical scholarship, work that is otherwise often inaccessible or scattered throughout a variety of specialist journals and books. With material gathered into one easy-to-use set, researchers and students can now spend more of their time with the key journal articles, book chapters, and other pieces, rather than on time-consuming (and sometimes fruitless) archival searches. Fully indexed and with a comprehensive introduction newly written by the expert editor, which places the collected material in its historical and intellectual context, Elizabeth Anscombe is an essential reference work and is destined to be valued as a vital research resource.
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Elizabeth Anscombe Vol. I: Intention and Action (Part 1) 1. Andrew Beards, 'Assessing Anscombe', International Philosophical Quarterly, 185, 7, 1, 2007, 39-57. 2. Daniel Bennett, 'Action, Reason, and Purpose', Journal of Philosophy, 62, 4, 1965, 85-96. 3. David Braybrooke and Others, 'Some Questions for Miss Anscombe about Intention', Analysis, 22, 3, 1962, 49-54. 4. Rachel Cooper, extract from Classifying Madness (Dordrecht: Springer 2005), pp. 61-4. 5. Daniel C. Dennett, 'Features of Intentional Actions', in Philosophy and Phenomenological Research, 29, 2, 1968, 232-244. 6. Keith S. Donnellan, 'Knowing What I am Doing', Journal of Philosophy, 60, 14, 1963, 401-9. 7. Kevin Falvey, 'Knowledge in Intention', Philosophical Studies 99, 2000, 21-44. 8. Anton Ford, 'Action and Generality', in A. Ford, J. Hornsby and F. Stoutland (eds), Essays on Anscombe's Intention (Cambridge, Mass.: Harvard University Press, 2011), pp. 76-104. 9. Peter Geach, 'Intention, Freedom and Predictability', in Roger Teichmann (ed.), Logic, Cause and Action (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2000), pp. 73-81. 10. Alvin Goldman, 'The Individuation of Action', Journal of Philosophy 68, 21, 1971, 761-774. 11. Thor Grunbaum, 'Anscombe and Practical Knowledge of What is Happening', Grazer Philosophische Studien, 78, 2009, 41-67. 12. Rosalind Hursthouse, 'Intention', in Roger Teichmann (ed.), Logic, Cause and Action (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2000), pp. 83-105. 13. Benedikt Kahmen, 'Knowing One's Intentional Actions', sec. 4 in 'Intention, Intentional Action and Practical Knowledge', in B. Kahmen and M. Stepanians (eds), Critical Essays on "Causation and Responsibility" (Berlin: De Gruyter 2013), pp. 259-270. 14. Joy Laine, 'Anscombe and Wittgenstein: A Public Voice for Philosophy', in Karen J. Warren (ed.), An Unconventional History of Western Philosophy: Conversations Between Men and Women Philosophers (Lanham, Maryland: Rowman & Littlefield Publishers, 2008), pp. 476-489. 15. Gavin Lawrence, 'Reason, Intention and Choice: An Essay in Practical Philosophy', in Anthony O'Hear (ed.), Modern Moral Philosophy (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2004), pp. 265-300. Vol. II: Intention and Action (Part 2) 16. Richard Moran, 'Anscombe on "Practical Knowledge"', in J. Hyman and H. Steward (eds), Action and Agency (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2004), pp. 43-68. 17. Mary Mothersill, 'Anscombe's Account of the Practical Syllogism', Philosophical Review, 71, 1962, 448-61. 18. Anselm Winfried Muller, 'Backward-looking Rationality and the Unity of Practical Reason', in A. Ford, J. Hornsby and F. Stoutland (eds.), Essays on Anscombe's Intention (Cambridge, Mass.: Harvard University Press, 2011), pp. 242-269. 19. Anselm Winfried Muller, 'How Theoretical is Practical Reason?', in C. Diamond and J. Teichman (eds.), Intention and Intentionality (Brighton: Harvester Press 1979), pp. 91-108. 20. Anne Newstead, 'Interpreting Anscombe's Intention 32ff', Journal of Philosophical Research, 34, 2009, 157-176. 21. Jeanne Peijnenburg, 'Classical, Nonclassical and Neoclassical Intentions', in R. Festa, A. Aliseda and J. Peijnenburg (eds), Cognitive Structures in Scientific Inquiry (Amsterdam: Rodopi 2005), pp. 217-233. 22. A. W. Price, 'On the So-called Logic of Practical Inference', in Anthony O'Hear (ed.), Modern Moral Philosophy (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2004), pp. 119-140. 23. Bernard G. Prusak, 'Aquinas's Sheep: A Note on Anscombe on Freedom', Expositions 3, 2, 2009, 223-228. 24. Pathiaraj Rayappan, 'Discussion of Intention after Anscombe', in Intention in Action: The Philosophy of G. E. M. Anscombe (Bern: Peter Lang, 2010), pp. 143-64. 25. Denis F. Sullivan, 'Anscombe on Freedom, Animals, and the Ability to do Otherwise', Proceedings of the American Catholic Philosophical Association, 81, 2007, 231-40. 26. Charles Taylor, 'Action as Expression', in C. Di