Now showing items 1-10 of 54
On agency and body-ownership : phenomenological and neurocognitive reflections
The recent distinction between sense of agency and sense of body-ownership has attracted considerable empirical and theoretical interest. The respective contributions of central motor signals and peripheral afferent signals ...
Communication Skills and 'UK Health Care English'
(Taylor & Francis, 2007-08-02)
Philosophical Ridings : Motorcycles and the Meaning of Life
(Oneworld Publications, 2007-06)
A semi-popular book presenting important philosophical issues from the perspective of a motorcyclist: the value of human life and the nature of our interaction with the world; the nature of death; the extent to which the ...
Perspicuous Presentations : Essays on Wittgenstein's Philosophy of Psychology
(Palgrave Macmillan, 2007-05)
This anthology focuses on the extraordinary contributions Wittgenstein made to several areas in the philosophy of psychology - contributions that extend to psychology, psychiatry, sociology and anthropology. To bring them ...
Companion to the British Short Story
(Facts on File/Infobase Publishing, 2007-03)
A reference to short fiction from Great Britain, Ireland, and the British Commonwealth, features some of the most popular writers and works in the high school curriculum. With more than 450 entries, the guide explores the ...
(Pickering and Chatto, 2007)
A facsimile volume of Victorian recollections, magazine articles and interviews which considers the reputation and biographical portrayal of this innovative, sometimes controversial writer. Mary Elizabeth Braddon (1835–1915) ...
The following paper sets out a view of humility that is derived from Iris Murdoch but which differs from a strict-Murdochian approach in two important respects. Firstly, any association with self-abnegation is removed; and ...
The Good Sense of Nonsense: a reading of Wittgenstein's Tractatus as nonself-repudiating
This paper aims to return Wittgenstein's Tractatus to its original stature by showing that it is not the self-repudiating work commentators take it to be, but the consistent masterpiece its author believed it was at the ...