WorldCat Identities
Fri Mar 21 17:14:45 2014 UTClccn-n791171160.22Claude Bernard: Father of Experimental Medicine0.750.95The thought of Claude Bernard73849966Claude_Bernardn 79117116348828Bernar, Kl.Bernar, Klod'.Bernar, Klod, 1813-1878Bernard.Bernard, Cl.Bernard, Cl. (Claude)Bernard, Cl. (Claude), 1813-1878Bernard, ClaudeBernard, ClaudioBernard, Claudio, 1813-1878Bernārs, Klōds, 1813-1878Berunarudoベルナール, クロードベルナルド伯児那爾土lccn-n78082114Bergson, Henri1859-1941lccn-n78095539James, William1842-1910lccn-n85082779Ravaisson, Félix1813-1900lccn-n80145792Olmsted, J. M. D.(James Montrose Duncan)1886-1956np-andison, mabelle louise cunningham$1894Andison, Mabelle Louise Cunningham1894-trllccn-n80090409Grmek, Mirko D.(Mirko Dražen)1924-2000auiadpedtlccn-n84016808Holmes, Frederic Lawrencelccn-n50034211Hirst, Paul Q.lccn-n78092050Durkheim, Émile1858-1917viaf-202702939Olmsted, E. (Harris)Bernard, Claude1813-1878BiographyConference proceedingsBibliographyHistoryCatalogsAtlasesBernard, Claude,Medicine, ExperimentalMetaphysicsPhilosophyJames, William,Ravaisson, Félix,Physiology, ExperimentalPhysiologyKnowledge, Theory ofMedicine--PhilosophyPhysiciansPhysiology, ComparativeFranceHomeostasisLife (Biology)PhysiologistsPancreasPancreas--SecretionsDigestionBiologyFat--MetabolismFluidsPhysiology, PathologicalBiological control systemsBiology--PhilosophyNervous systemPathology, ExperimentalSurgery, OperativeToxins--Physiological effectDrugs--Physiological effectFlourens, P.--(Pierre),FermentationCurareHistologyBody temperatureAnimal heatFeverDiabetesAnimal experimentationCell physiologyHeart--PhysiologyToxicologyPhysiology--ResearchGlycosuriaManuscripts, FrenchManuscriptsDurkheim, Émile,Spinal cordScientistsAnatomy, Surgical and topographical1813187818271843184418451846184718481849185018511852185318541855185618571858185918601861186218631864186518661867186818691870187118721873187518761877187818791880188118821883188418851886188718891890189118951898189919001901190319061908191019111912191319141915191719181919192019211923192419251926192719281929193019311932193419351936193719381939194019411942194319441945194619471948194919501951195219531954195519561957195819591960196119621963196419651966196719681969197019711972197319741975197619781979198019811982198319841985198619871988198919901991199219931994199619971998199920002001200220032004200520062007200820092010201120122013181685881889610.72QP26.B5ocn461650308ocn255521994ocn246615981ocn459147427ocn186981020ocn804637553Physiologists143042ocn000327900book19270.73Bernard, ClaudeAn introduction to the study of experimental medicine+-+15595713951180239ocn001674365book650.79Bernard, ClaudeIntroduction à l'étude de la médecine expérimentale37650ocn009362406book18780.81Bernard, ClaudeLeçons sur les phénomènes de la vie, communs aux animaux et aux végétaux26739ocn002111015book18780.92Bernard, ClaudeLa science expérimentale26125ocn001548516book19470.79Bernard, ClaudePrincipes de médecine expérimentaleExperimentelle Medizin+-+159349900625629ocn005370632book18570.90Bernard, ClaudeLeçons sur les effets des substances toxiques et médicamenteuses25522ocn001894709book18720.88Bernard, ClaudeDe la physiologie généraleHistoryFrankreich / Physiologie (1847-1872)25317ocn001674340book18560.90Bernard, ClaudeLeçons de physiologie expérimentale appliquée à la médecine, faites au Collége de France23923ocn003679230book18590.90Bernard, ClaudeLeçons sur les propriétés physiologiques et les altérations pathologiques des liquides de l'organisme23422ocn000769209file18580.88Bernard, ClaudeLeçons sur la physiologie et la pathologie du système nerveux22816ocn010824260book18560.92Bernard, ClaudeMemoir on the pancreas and on the role of pancreatic juice in digestive processes : particularly in the digestion of neutral fat2108ocn000596375book19740.84Bernard, ClaudeLectures on the phenomena of life common to animals and plants20522ocn004163994book18720.93Bernard, ClaudeLeçons de pathologie expérimentale19624ocn014846683book18770.86Bernard, ClaudeLeçons sur le diabète et la glycogenèse animale19444ocn008856244book18460.92Bernard, ClaudePrécis iconographique de médecine opératoire et d'anatomie chirurgicaleAtlases1936ocn005611219book19790.88Robin, Eugene DebsClaude Bernard and the internal environment : a memorial symposiumConference proceedings19016ocn005832885book18760.88Bernard, ClaudeLeçons sur la chaleur animale, sur les effets de la chaleur et sur la fièvre18320ocn001381591book18790.88Bernard, ClaudeLeçons de physiologie opératoire17715ocn014855804file18660.88Bernard, ClaudeLeçons sur les propriétés des tissus vivants16513ocn012235870book19650.88Bernard, ClaudeCahier de notes, 1850-1860; édition intégrale du "Cahier rouge" présentée et commentée par Mirko Draz̆en Grmek. Préface de Robert CourrierCe cahier n'est pas une oeuvre doctrinale, mais la notation de moments où Claude Bernard cherche, s'interroge, va se trouver. Plus que dans ses autres écrits, il aborde certaines questions philosophiques. Il y discourt sur l'Etre suprême, la théologie, le libre arbitre, le déterminisme des phénomènes, le vitalisme, le spiritualisme, la destinée des êtres vivants, la force créatrice de l'évolution etc13129ocn001609415book19460.50Bergson, HenriThe creative mind"This collection comprises...two introductory essays written especially for it, and...articles or lectures, mostly out of print, which appeared in France or in other countries. Taken as a whole, they date from the period between 1903 and 1923...[It] is a sequal to [a book which appeared in 1919 under the title L'energie spirituelle]"- Pref+-+05685628353246334ocn001092520book19740.70Holmes, Frederic LawrenceClaude Bernard and animal chemistry; the emergence of a scientistHistory+-+50398692153245918ocn001328827book19750.66Hirst, Paul QDurkheim, Bernard and epistemologyIncludes a study of Durkheim's "The rules of Sociological method."+-+14981006955666ocn000520401book19520.66Olmsted, J. M. DClaude Bernard & the experimental method in medicineBiography50621ocn011377812book19340.70Bergson, HenriLa pensée et le mouvant; essais et conférencesCriticism, interpretation, etcIncluye retrato del autor4762ocn014616042book19600.70Virtanen, ReinoClaude Bernard and his place in the history of ideasBernard, Claude2899ocn001558263book19380.76Olmsted, J. M. DClaude Bernard, physiologistHistoryBiography24911ocn014788152book18990.81Foster, MClaude BernardHistoryBiography2359ocn001988242book19460.35Bergson, HenriThe creative mind : an introduction to metaphysics"Henri Bergson's The Creative Mind: An Introduction to Metaphysics (1946) is a collection of essays and lectures concerning the nature of intuition, explaining how intuition can be used as a philosophical method. Intuition is described as a method of 'thinking in duration' which reflects the continuous flow of reality. Bergson distinguishes between intuitive and conceptual thinking, explaining how intuition and intellect may be combined to produce a dynamic knowledge of reality. Bergson distinguishes between two forms of time: pure time and mathematical time. Pure time is real duration. Mathematical time is measurable duration. Real time is continuous and indivisible. Mathematical time is divisible into units or intervals which do not reflect the flow of real time. According to Bergson, real time cannot be analyzed mathematically. To measure time is to try to create a break or disruption in time. In order to try to understand the flow of time, the intellect forms concepts of time as consisting of defined moments or intervals. But to try to intellectualize the experience of duration is to falsify it. Real duration can only be experienced by intuition. In the intellectual representation of time, a succession of distinct states or events is presented as a spatialized form of time. Time is conceptualized as an ordered arrangement of defined events, rather than as an endless flow of experience in an indivisible continuity. The intellect analyzes time as having measurable duration, but the flow of real time can only be known by intuition. Bergson says that reality has extension as well as duration. However, space is not a void or vacuum which is filled by reality. Things are not in space, space is in things. Thus, emptiness can only be conceptualized by suppressing a space-occupying reality. Similarly, nothingness can only be conceptualized by suppressing the awareness of being. According to Bergson, emptiness cannot be directly perceived, it can only be conceptualized. Bergson also argues that intellect and intuition are capable of different kinds of knowledge. Scientific principles are intellectual, while metaphysical principles are intuitive. However, science and philosophy can be combined to produce knowledge that is both intellectual and intuitive. Such knowledge can unify divergent perceptions of reality. The existence of time may explain the indeterminateness of things. Time as duration may explain why indeterminate things may later be able to be determined. Things that can be determined may also become indeterminate. If time did not exist, all things could (theoretically) be determined simultaneously. The indeterminateness of things means that the outcome of some events may change, and that there may be freedom of action. Freedom can be experienced by direct intuition. According to Bergson, the reality or actuality of something is not necessarily preceded by the possibility of that thing. When something is real or actual, we can say retrospectively that it was possible. But whatever is possible does not reveal what is real or actual. Whatever is real or actual reveals what is possible. Intuition is a form of knowledge that reality is continuous and indivisble, and that reality is always changing. If this form of knowledge is more widely utilized, then philosophy can be complementary to science as both a practical and speculative mode of inquiry. 1. If reality is always changing, then this variability contradicts the theory that every event is causally determined, and that every event must necessarily happen the way it does happen. If reality is not a succession of static moments or immobile states of being, then there is an indeterminateness and uncertainty in events which produces a freedom of creative possibility. Time is not a multiplicity of moments, nor is it an abstract eternity. Both of these concepts of time fail to recognize its movement and variability, which cannot be properly understood by representing time as a succession of immobile stages of specified duration. Bergson says that intuition is not the same as instinct or feeling. Intuition is a mode of reflection. 2. Intuition is not a single act, but is a fluidity of psychological action. According to Bergson, the intuitive method transcends the limits of idealism or realism. Bergson agrees with William James that truth is a dynamic relation between an idea and an existing reality. Truth is not a static property inherent in an idea or judgment. Truth is something which happens to an idea, and which has practical consequences for action. The truth of an idea can tell us how to respond to events, and how to develop plans for action. Truth is not a static relation of correspondence to an unchanging, preexistent state of being. Truth is an active relation between an idea and events that may change according to the flow of reality"--Angel Fire review+-+36795015351992ocn000438837book19680.22Tarshis, JeromeClaude Bernard: Father of Experimental MedicineBiographyA biography of the French doctor who devoted his life to research in physiology, especially on the pancreas, liver, and vasomotor nervous system1433ocn008234647book18790.93Pasteur, LouisExamen critique d'un écrit posthume de Claude Bernard sur la fermentation1152ocn003872771book19670.92Schiller, JosephClaude Bernard et les problèmes scientifiques de son temps1046ocn014784362book18810.84Renan, ErnestL'oeuvre de Claude Bernard:Bibliography942ocn003560012book19670.88Bernard, ClaudeLes Concepts de Claude Bernard sur le milieu intérieurConference proceedings943ocn002945477book19720.88Grmek, Mirko DRaisonnement expérimental et recherches toxicologiques chez Claude BernardHistory932ocn000888883book19440.88Sertillanges, A. GLa philosophie de Claude Bernard932ocn417005282book19970.73Grmek, Mirko DLe legs de Claude BernardHistoryUne approche du travail de Claude Bernard, fondateur de la physiologie moderne, loin de l'image classique du théoricien dogmatique. Ce livre montre les hésitations, les tâtonnements, les vicissitudes de son travail expérimental à travers les cahiers et les notes prises au jour le jour sur des feuilles volantes et parfois même au dos d'enveloppes911ocn002684831book19660.95Kahane, ErnestThe thought of Claude BernardA part of the Duke Medical Center Library History of Medicine Ephemera Collection881ocn008473293book19670.90Grmek, Mirko DCatalogue des manuscrits de Claude Bernard; avec la bibliographie de ses travaux imprimés et des études sur son oeuvreCatalogsBibliographyBernard, Claude / Handschriften / Bibliographie821ocn009651168book19670.92Bernard, ClaudePhilosophie et méthodologie scientifiques de Claude BernardConference proceedings+-+1559571395+-+1559571395Fri Mar 21 15:56:42 EDT 2014batch53108