To understand their work, to be fully transparent with the stakeholders they endeavor to involve, and to realize their potential, they will need new theories and systems that describe without bias the spectrum of influence and the specific and irreducibly
unique organizing units that underlie it, from the ill-gotten to the high-minded.
On our reading of Smith the human self is an irreducibly
social self, an irreducibly
ethical being that can be moralised in various ways, but is always already somehow moral (2).
Such an irreducibly
individual obligation could only come from a conception of what it means to be a minimally virtuous physician.
Be that as it may, Graham usefully points out that the following are separate questions: Is there irreducibly
collective, or group, agency?
But the modern function of the state, as Hobbes so emphatically underlined, is to master--and possibly to suppress--the causes of internal war and instead to situate the state in its irreducibly
oppositional space in relation to other states.
human quality of love was a theme dear to the hearts of professionals.
If there is a common thread running through these varied pieces (and I believe that Sollers is correct to insist that his volume is not just an assembled collection), it is the sense that, in each case, Sollers seeks above all to celebrate irreducibly
individual experience and expression--and if enigmatic, so much the better--unfettered by attachments to universities, academies, political parties, and other groups that "school" thought.
Torrance aligns himself with Athanasius and the Nicene fathers in holding that God is uniquely and concretely present in Jesus, so that the divine identity and one human personality are irreducibly
ATLANTA -- Diagnosis, followed by effective management, of bipolar disorder is an irreducibly
difficult endeavor that requires time and a sense of timing, Dr.
It is irreducibly
textual, offering no place outside discourse from which to interpret or judge.
simple phrase--and something of a talisman in seeking a clear, just answer to a thorny social issue.
James Wood, founder of the Journal of Church and State, refers to simply as "the existential reality of religion" has the most far-reaching and profound social and political implications, and Ramet does well to address these in chapter 14 in terms of the irreducibly
political questions of social identity, public morality, and human purpose.