Former Journal of the History of Ideas editor Donald Kelly never tires to point out that philosophy is no more than "a province" within the intellectual realm.
What does JHI stand for?
JHI stands for Journal of the History of Ideas (Philadelphia, PA; est. 1940)
This definition appears frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Organizations, NGOs, schools, universities, etc.
See other definitions of JHI
We have 20 other meanings of JHI in our Acronym Attic
- Johns Hopkins Health System
- Journal of Health and Human Services Administration (formerly Journal of Health and Human Resources Administration)
- Johns Hopkins Health System Corporation
- Jackson Hole Historical Society and Museum (Jackson Hole, WY)
- Jackson Hewitt, Inc. (tax preparation; Parsippany, NJ)
- Jamaica Housing Improvement, Inc (New York State)
- Jim Henson Interactive (Jim Henson Company)
- Johns Hopkins Institutions (Baltimore, MD)
- Johns Hopkins International (Johns Hopkins University and Health System)
- Journal of Hospital Infection
- Joint Hospitality Industry Congress (trade organization; UK)
- Joint Humanitarian Information Centre (UN)
- Japan Health Information Coding Association
- James Hardie Industries Limited (Australia)
- Joint Harvest Industries Limited (Hong Kong)
- Journal of Healthcare Information Management
- Jacksonville Health Information Network (healthcare strategy; JaxCare, Inc.; Florida)
- Joint Health Improvement Plan (UK)
- Jail Health Information System (California)
- Jaime Hilario Integrated School (est. 2006; Bagac, Bataan, Philippines)
Samples in periodicals archive:
He has published articles in numerous journals, including Philosophy and Literature, Journal of the History of Ideas, Callaloo, Modern Fiction Studies, Comparative Critical Studies, and Journal of Modern Literature.
Keith Thomas, "The Double Standard," Journal of the History of Ideas 20 (1959): 205.
Riegel, "Changing American Attitudes toward Prostitution," Journal of the History of Ideas 29 (July-September 1968): 437-452.
Bevir, "Ernest Belfort Bax: Marxist, Positivist, and Idealist," Journal of the History of Ideas 54(1993): 119-35; and J.
Raymond Stephanson, "Richardson's 'Nerves': The Physiology of Sensibility in Clarissa," Journal of the History of Ideas 49 (1988): 267-85.
On the double standard, see Keith Thomas, "The Double Standard," Journal of the History of Ideas 30 (April, 1959): 195-216.
Special section of Journal of the History of Ideas 59: 557-624.