47 relations: Analytic philosophy, Ancient Greek philosophy, Aristotelian Society, Arthur Berriedale Keith, Balliol College, Oxford, Bernard Gert, British Academy, Chancellor (education), Classics, Consequentialism, Deontological ethics, Ethical intuitionism, G. E. Moore, George Clark, George Stuart Gordon, Gifford Lectures, Harold Arthur Prichard, Immanuel Kant, India, Internet Encyclopedia of Philosophy, John Miller Martin, Leonard Woolf, List of Vice-Chancellors of the University of Oxford, Master of Arts, Minister of Munitions, Moral realism, Naturalistic fallacy, Order of the British Empire, Oriel College, Oxford, Oxford, Oxford University Press, Pro-vice-chancellor, Provost (education), Richard Livingstone, Robert Audi, Robin Harrison, Royal Commission on the Press, United Kingdom, Royal High School, Edinburgh, Scotland, Tara Smith (philosopher), Thurso, University of Edinburgh, University of Oxford, Value pluralism, White's Professor of Moral Philosophy, World War I, 20th-century philosophy.
Analytic philosophy (sometimes analytical philosophy) is a style of philosophy that became dominant in English-speaking countries during the 20th century.
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Ancient Greek philosophy arose in the 6th century BCE and continued throughout the Hellenistic period and the period in which Ancient Greece was part of the Roman Empire.
The Aristotelian Society for the Systematic Study of Philosophy, more generally known as the Aristotelian Society, was founded at a meeting on 19 April 1880, at 17 Bloomsbury Square which resolved "to constitute a society of about twenty and to include ladies; the society to meet fortnightly, on Mondays at 8 o'clock, at the rooms of the Spelling Reform Association…" Amongst other things, the rules of the Society stipulated: According to H. Wildon Carr, in choosing a name for the society, it was: The Society's first president was Mr. Shadworth H. Hodgson.
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Arthur Berriedale Keith (5 April 1879, Aberdeen – 6 October 1944) was a Scottish constitutional lawyer, scholar of Sanskrit and Indologist.
Balliol College, founded in 1263,: Graduate Studies Prospectus - Last updated 17 Sep 08 is one of the constituent colleges of the University of Oxford in England.
Bernard Gert (October 16, 1934 – December 24, 2011) was a moral philosopher known primarily for his work in normative ethics, as well as in medical ethics, especially pertaining to psychology.
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The British Academy is the United Kingdom's national academy for the humanities and the social sciences.
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A chancellor is a leader of a college or university, usually either the executive or ceremonial head of the university or of a university campus.
Classics (also Classical Studies) is the study of the languages, literature, laws, philosophy, history, art, archaeology and other material culture of Ancient Greece and Ancient Rome; especially during Classical Antiquity (ca. BCE 600 – AD 600).
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Consequentialism is the class of normative ethical theories holding that the consequences of one's conduct are the ultimate basis for any judgment about the rightness or wrongness of that conduct.
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Deontological ethics or deontology (from Greek δέον, deon, "obligation, duty") is the normative ethical position that judges the morality of an action based on the action's adherence to a rule or rules.
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Ethical intuitionism (also called moral intuitionism) is a family of views in moral epistemology (and, on some definitions, metaphysics).
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George Edward "G.
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George Clark may refer to.
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George Stuart Gordon (1881–1942) was a British literary scholar.
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The Gifford Lectures are an annual series of lectures which were established by the will of Adam Lord Gifford (died 1887).
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Harold Arthur Prichard (1871–1947), usually cited as H. A. Pritchard, was an English philosopher.
Immanuel Kant (22 April 1724 – 12 February 1804) was a German philosopher, who is considered the central figure of modern philosophy.
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India, officially the Republic of India, is a country in South Asia.
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The Internet Encyclopedia of Philosophy (IEP) is a free online encyclopedia on philosophical topics and philosophers founded by James Fieser in 1995.
Sir John Miller Martin (1904-1991) was Principal Private Secretary to the Prime Minister, Winston Churchill, during World War II.
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Leonard Sidney Woolf (25 November 1880 – 14 August 1969) was an English political theorist, author, publisher and civil servant, and husband of author Virginia Woolf.
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The following people have been Vice-Chancellors of the University of Oxford in England.
A Master of Arts degree (Magister Artium; abbreviated M.A., MA, A.M., or AM) is a type of master's degree awarded by universities in many countries.
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The Minister of Munitions was a British government position created during the First World War to oversee and co-ordinate the production and distribution of munitions for the war effort.
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Moral realism (also ethical realism) is the position that ethical sentences express propositions that refer to objective features of the world (that is, features independent of subjective opinion), some of which propositions may be true to the extent that they report those features accurately.
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In philosophical ethics, the term "naturalistic fallacy" was introduced by British philosopher G. E. Moore in his 1903 book Principia Ethica.
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The Most Excellent Order of the British Empire is the "order of chivalry of British democracy", rewarding contributions to the arts and sciences, work with charitable and welfare organisations and public service outside the Civil Service.
Oriel CollegeOxford University Calendar 2005–2006 (2005) p.323 has the corporate designation as "The Provost and Scholars of the House of the Blessed Mary the Virgin in Oxford, commonly called Oriel College, of the Foundation of Edward the Second of famous memory, sometime King of England", p324 has people — Oxford University Press ISBN 0-19-928370-2.
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Oxford is a city in the South East region of England and the county town of Oxfordshire.
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Oxford University Press (OUP) is the largest university press in the world, and the second-oldest, after Cambridge University Press.
A pro-vice-chancellor (or pro vice-chancellor) (PVC) or deputy vice-chancellor (DVC) is a deputy to the vice-chancellor of a university.
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A provost is the senior academic administrator at many institutions of higher education in the United States and Canada, the equivalent of a pro-vice-chancellor at some institutions in the United Kingdom and Ireland or a Deputy Vice-Chancellor (Academic) at most Australian universities.
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Sir Richard Winn Livingstone (23 January 1880, Liverpool – 26 December 1960, Oxford) was a British classical scholar, educationist, and academic administrator.
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Robert Audi (born November 1941) is an American philosopher whose major work has focused on epistemology, ethics – especially on ethical intuitionism – and the theory of action.
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Alick Robin Walsham Harrison (15 November 1900 – 18 May 1969) was an English academic, Warden of Merton College, Oxford from 1963 until his death in 1969.
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Three Royal Commissions on the Press were held in the United Kingdom during the 20th century.
The Royal High School (RHS) of Edinburgh is a co-educational school administered by the City of Edinburgh Council.
Scotland (Scots:; Alba) is a country that is part of the United Kingdom and covers the northern third of the island of Great Britain.
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Tara A. Smith (born 1961) is a professor of philosophy and holder of the BB&T Chair for the Study of Objectivism and holder of the Anthem Foundation Fellowship for the Study of Objectivism at the University of Texas at Austin.
Thurso (pronounced, Thursa, Inbhir Theòrsa) is a town and former burgh on the north coast of the Highland council area of Scotland.
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The University of Edinburgh (abbreviated as Edin. in post-nominals), founded in 1582, is the sixth-oldest university in the English-speaking world and one of Scotland's ancient universities.
The University of Oxford (informally Oxford University or simply Oxford) is a collegiate research university located in Oxford, England.
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In ethics, value pluralism (also known as ethical pluralism or moral pluralism) is the idea that there are several values which may be equally correct and fundamental, and yet in conflict with each other.
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The White's Chair of Moral Philosophy was endowed in 1621 by Thomas White (c. 1550–1624), DD, Canon of Christ Church at the University of Oxford.
World War I (WWI or WW1), also known as the First World War or the Great War, was a global war centered in Europe that began on 28 July 1914 and lasted until 11 November 1918.
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20th-century philosophy saw the development of a number of new philosophical schools including logical positivism, analytic philosophy, phenomenology, existentialism and poststructuralism.