|WikiProject Physics||(Rated Start-class, Low-importance)|
|WikiProject Philosophy||(Rated Start-class, High-importance)|
Redirect from "Concrete Object"?
The article about concrete objects redirects here. However, many philosophers classify the mind as a concrete object, but not as a physical body (see substance dualism and idealism). —Preceding unsigned comment added by Steohawk (talk • contribs) 20:27, 18 September 2008 (UTC)
- As it says in the 1st sentence, the topic of this article is physical body primarily as a concept and term in physics. So I'm not sure why Concrete object, which is a term in philosopy and not a term in physics (or not a notable one today at least), should redirect to this article at all, unless perhaps it could redirect directly to the "In Philosopy" section which could mention the term concrete object and perhaps the question of whether it means the same as physical body in philosophy according to dualists or others. Alternatively, there could be a separate article like Physical body (philosopy) redirected from Concrete object or vice-versa. DavRosen (talk) 13:58, 27 August 2014 (UTC)
Some available sources
Here are some available sources:
1. Ned Markosian, What Are Physical Objects?, Philosophy and Phenomenological Research 61 (2000), pp. 375-395.
2. Ned Markosian, Physical Object, Blackwell’s A Companion to Metaphysics, 2nd edition.
3. Stefano Borgo, Nicola Guarino, Claudio Masolo, Ontological Theory of Physical Objects.
4. David Agler, Physical Objects And The Special Composition Question, Introduction To Philosophy Handouts, Handout 13, pp.184–192.
5. Eli Hirsch, Physical-Object Ontology, Verbal Disputes, and Common Sense, Philosophy and Phenomenological Research, Vol. 70, No. 1 (Jan., 2005), pp. 67-97. in pdf file.
6. Richard Cartwright, Scattered Objects, Philosophical Essays, Cambridge, MA: The MIT Press, 1987, pp. 171-86.
With kind regards. Belfer00 from Polish Wikipedia.