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catdir.loc.gov/catdir/samples/cam032/99053676.pdf

“Realism,” however, is also a philosophical doctrine, asserting some kind of correspondence between knowledge claims and an objective external reality.For a good recent overview of the philosophical debate,see Kulp (1997). Katz (1998) oVers a defense of philosophical realism that canvasses the leading objec-tions.

www.hcs.harvard.edu/hrp/issues/1991/Stepanich.pdf

Heidegger: Between Idealism and Realism By Lambert V Stepanid Lambert V Stepanich is a senior at the University of California at Berkeley. A philosophy major, he has focased on Nietzscbe and Heidegger. N THE CONTINUING DEBATE BETWEEN REALISM AND IDEALISM, the thinking of Martin Heidegger occupies a unique position. ...

www.rose-hulman.edu/~casey1/IR-Realism.pdf

Realism: Core Assumptions 1. States are the most important actors in world politics 2. States are Unitary Actors “Politics stops at the water’s edge” 3. States are Rational Actors Rational calculation of national interest 4. National Security is the Overriding Concern of States Military & Strategic Issues = ‘High Politics’

www.unm.edu/~hookster/Definitions of Realism and Naturalism.pdf

See also magic realism. Naturalism is sometimes claimed to be an even more accurate picture of life than is realism. But naturalism is not only, like realism, a special selection of subject matter and a special literary manner; it is a mode of fiction that was developed by a school of writers in accordance with a particular philosophical thesis.

tandfbis.s3.amazonaws.com/rt-media/pdf/9781408204887/realism_chpt.pdf

2 Realism Introduction Realism is the most well-established theoretical perspective in International Relations. Indeed, it has been argued that realism has dominated International Relations to such a degree that students, and indeed scholars, have often lost sight of the fact that it is in fact one perspective amongst many.

www.sagepub.com/sites/default/files/upm-binaries/44131_1.pdf

What Is Realism, and Why Should Qualitative Researchers Care? Realism Philosophic realism in general is defined by Phillips (1987, p. 205) as “the view that entities exist independently of being perceived, or independently of our theories about them.” Schwandt adds that “scientific realism is the view that

plato.stanford.edu/entries/realism

Non-realism of the first kind can be illustrated via Hartry Field's error-theoretic account of arithmetic, and non-realism of the second kind via J.L. Mackie's error-theoretic account of morals. This will show how realism about a subject-matter can be questioned on both epistemological and metaphysical grounds.

www.princeton.edu/.../722_IntlRelPrincipalTheories_Slaughter_20110509zG.pdf

Realism can understand power in a variety of ways—eg militarily, economically, diplomatically—but ultimately emphasizes the distribution of coercive material capacity as the determinant of international politics. 4 This vision of the world rests on four assumptions (Mearsheimer 1994). First, Realists

www.dvusd.org/cms/lib011/AZ01901092/Centricity/Domain/4781/Realism.VL.2.pdf

Realism is about recreating life in literature. Realism arose as an opposing idea to Idealism and Nominalism. Idealism is the approach to literature of writing about everything in its ideal from. Nominalism believes that ideas are only names and have no practical application. Realism focused on the truthful treatment of the common,

literarydevices.net/realism

Definition of Realism. Realism is a movement in art, which started in the mid nineteenth century in France, and later spread to the entire world. Realism entered literature at almost at the same time. Its real objective was to root out what is called fantastic and romantic in literature and art, to insert what is real.