Mark Addis - Works

Works

  • Wittgenstein: A Guide for the Perplexed (London: Continuum, 2006). ISBN 0-8264-8495-6 (hbk), 0-8264-8496-4 (pbk)
  • Wittgenstein and Philosophy of Religion (co-edited with Robert Arrington, London: Routledge, 2001). ISBN 0-415-21780-6 (hbk), 0-415-33555-8 (pbk)
  • Wittgenstein: Making Sense of Other Minds (Aldershot: Ashgate, 1999). ISBN 0-7546-1043-8
  • 'D. Z. Phillips' Fideism in Wittgenstein's Mirror', in Wittgenstein and Philosophy of Religion pp. 85–100
  • 'Wittgenstein and the Transfinite in Set Theory', in Klaus Puhl, ed., Wittgenstein's Philosophy of Mathematics (Vienna: Holder-Pichler-Tempsky, 1993), pp. 87–92. ISBN 3-209-01592-9
  • Entries on Reuben Louis Goodstein pp. 336–7, Margeret Macdonald pp. 601–5, Margeret Masterman pp. 664–5, and David Pears pp. 756–60 in Stuart Brown, ed., Dictionary of Twentieth-Century British Philosophers (Bristol: Thoemmes Press, 2005). ISBN 1-84371-096-X (Reprinted in A.C. Grayling, Andrew Pyle, Naomi Goulder eds., Continuum Encyclopedia of British Philosophy (Thoemmes Continuum, London 2006), as Goodstein pp. 1256–7, MacDonald pp. 1997–8, Masterman p. 2104, and Pears pp. 2454–7. ISBN 1-84371-141-9)
  • 'Intellectual Property and the Public Interest', in The International Journal of the Book 6:1 (2009), pp. 121–124. ISSN: 1447-9516
  • 'Wittgenstein’s Private Language Argument and Self Consciousness', in Sats-Nordic Journal of Philosophy 8:2 (2007), pp. 89–103. ISSN: 1600-1974 (Reprinted in Analysis and Metaphysics 6 (Dec. 2007),pp. 288–302. ISSN: 1584-0778)
  • 'Criteria: the State of the Debate', in Journal of Philosophical Research XX (1995), pp. 139–174. ISSN: 1053-8364
  • 'Surveyability and the Sorites Paradox', in Philosophia Mathematica 3:2 (1995), pp. 157–165. ISSN: 00318019
  • Review of J. M. Lazenby, The Early Wittgenstein on Religion, in Notre Dame Philosophical Reviews (2008). ISSN: 1538-1617
  • Teaching the Contemporary: Fiction Report (with Philip Tew, 2007).

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Famous quotes containing the word works:

    The ancients of the ideal description, instead of trying to turn their impracticable chimeras, as does the modern dreamer, into social and political prodigies, deposited them in great works of art, which still live while states and constitutions have perished, bequeathing to posterity not shameful defects but triumphant successes.
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    The whole idea of image is so confused. On the one hand, Madison Avenue is worried about the image of the players in a tennis tour. On the other hand, sports events are often sponsored by the makers of junk food, beer, and cigarettes. What’s the message when an athlete who works at keeping her body fit is sponsored by a sugar-filled snack that does more harm than good?
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    I know no subject more elevating, more amazing, more ready to the poetical enthusiasm, the philosophical reflection, and the moral sentiment than the works of nature. Where can we meet such variety, such beauty, such magnificence?
    James Thomson (1700–1748)