David Maler

About David Maler

Who is it?: Actor, Writer, Director
Birth Day: July 08, 1926
Birth Place:  Boca de Chavon, La Altagracia, Dominican Republic, Dominican Republic
Alma mater: University of Sydney
Era: 20th-century philosophy
Region: Western philosophy
School: Analytic philosophy Australian realism
Main interests: Metaphysics, philosophy of mind
Notable ideas: Quidditism Maximalist version of truthmaker theory

David Maler

David Maler was born on July 08, 1926 in  Boca de Chavon, La Altagracia, Dominican Republic, Dominican Republic, is Actor, Writer, Director. David Maler was born on March 10th 1990 on a small fisherman's village off the coast of the Dominican Republic. His father, the renowned Argentinean artist Leopoldo Maler, built his studio on the mouth of the Chavon River, where the river meets the Caribbean Sea. In 2008 David Maler moves to New York, then London following his acting coach, Jack Waltzer. In 2009 he moves to Buenos Aires to study film direction at Universidad de Cine (FUC). After two years he becomes involved in the independent theatre scene, directing and performing in various plays. In 2012 he studies Theatre Direction in Centro de Investigacion Cinematografica (CIC) until his return to his native Dominican Republic in 2013 where he's acted in numerous important cinematographic productions. He co-founds Cacique Films along with his wife, actress Nashla Bogaert, and business partner Gilberto Morillo. At the age of 23 he writes, develops and later produces and directs his first feature film.
David Maler is a member of Actor

Does David Maler Dead or Alive?

As per our current Database, David Maler has been died on 13 May 2014(2014-05-13) (aged 87)\nSydney, Australia.

🎂 David Maler - Age, Bio, Faces and Birthday

When David Maler die, David Maler was 87 years old.

Popular As David Maler
Occupation Actor
Age 87 years old
Zodiac Sign Aries
Born July 08, 1926 ( Boca de Chavon, La Altagracia, Dominican Republic, Dominican Republic)
Birthday July 08
Town/City  Boca de Chavon, La Altagracia, Dominican Republic, Dominican Republic
Nationality Dominican Republic

🌙 Zodiac

David Maler’s zodiac sign is Aries. According to astrologers, the presence of Aries always marks the beginning of something energetic and turbulent. They are continuously looking for dynamic, speed and competition, always being the first in everything - from work to social gatherings. Thanks to its ruling planet Mars and the fact it belongs to the element of Fire (just like Leo and Sagittarius), Aries is one of the most active zodiac signs. It is in their nature to take action, sometimes before they think about it well.

🌙 Chinese Zodiac Signs

David Maler was born in the Year of the Tiger. Those born under the Chinese Zodiac sign of the Tiger are authoritative, self-possessed, have strong leadership qualities, are charming, ambitious, courageous, warm-hearted, highly seductive, moody, intense, and they’re ready to pounce at any time. Compatible with Horse or Dog.

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Armstrong presents a response to Colin Radford's modified version of the "unconfident examinee" Example. A student is asked when Queen Elizabeth I died, and he hesitatingly answers "1603" and exhibits no confidence in his answer. He has forgotten that at some point previously, he studied English history. Radford presents this as an Example of knowledge without belief. But Armstrong differs on this: the unconfident examinee has a belief that Queen Elizabeth I died in 1603, he knows that she died in 1603, but he does not know that he knows. Armstrong rejects the KK Principle—that to know some thing p, one must know that one knows p. Armstrong's rejection of the KK Principle is consistent with his wider externalist project.


In 1950, Armstrong formed an Anti-Conscription Committee with David Stove and Eric Dowling, all three former students of John Anderson, the Australian Philosopher, who supported conscription and also believed that anti-conscription opinions ought to be suppressed.


After studying at the University of Sydney, Armstrong did a B.Phil at the University of Oxford and a Ph.D at the University of Melbourne. He taught at Birkbeck College in 1954–55, then at the University of Melbourne from 1956–63. In 1964, he became Challis Professor of Philosophy at the University of Sydney, where he stayed until his retirement in 1991. During his career, he was a visiting lecturer at a number of institutions including Yale, Stanford, the University of Notre Dame, the University of Texas at Austin and Franklin and Marshall College.


In terms of the origin of Armstrong's view of universals, Armstrong says his view of universals is "relatively unexplored territory" but points to Hilary Putnam's 1970 paper 'On Properties' as a possible forerunner. He also says that "Plato in his later works, Aristotle and the Scholastic Realists were ahead of contemporary philosophy in this matter, although handicapped by the relative backwardness of the science and the scientific methodology of their day".


In 1974, when the University of Sydney's Philosophy department split into two departments—the Department for General Philosophy and the Department for Traditional and Modern Philosophy—Armstrong joined the latter along with David Stove and Keith Campbell, while the former department pursued more radical politics and taught courses on Marxism and feminism. The two departments were reunified in 2000.


Armstrong married Jennifer Mary de Bohun Clark in 1982 and had step children. He previously married Madeleine Annette Haydon in 1950. He also served in the Royal Australian Navy.


On the question of the relationship between beliefs and knowledge, Armstrong defends a "weak acceptance" of the belief condition, namely that if a person can be said to know some thing p, he or she believes p. In a paper for the Aristotelian Society, Armstrong rejects a series of linguistic arguments for a rejection of the belief condition which argue that one can have knowledge without having belief because a Common usage of the word 'belief' is to imply lack of knowledge—Armstrong gives the Example of if you asked a man on a railway station whether the train has just left and he said "I believe it has", you would take from this that he does not know that it has.

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