OAI Archive: Macquarie University Research Online

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100 entries most recently downloaded from the archive "Macquarie University Research Online"

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  1. Brian Ballsun-Stanton & Kate Carruthers, #C3t the Command & Control of Twitter : On a Socially Constructed Twitter & Applications of the Philosophy of Data.
    This paper explores the transformation of Twitter from the traditional developer based command and control into something strangely democratic: a social construction of utility, a twisting of this once unique service to serve the needs and desires, ever evolving, of its users. We explore changes in the social constructions of Twitter and use recent research in the Philosophy of Data to suggest potential explanations.
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  2. Brian Ballsun-Stanton, Asking About Data : Experimental Philosophy of Information Technology.
    This paper explores recent research done into the philosophy of data. The research utilizes experimental philosophy ideas combined with Information Technology methodologies to assess participants' philosophies of data. Reusing the concept of the Data Flow Diagram, I suggest a methodology of experimental philosophy that allows participants to categorize flows into data, information, and knowledge in order to explore their practical understanding instead of their theoretical understanding. My research has found three distinct philosophies: "data as bits" "data as hard numbers," and (...)
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  3. Robert Sinnerbrink, Hugo Münsterberg.
    Film, Theory and Philosophy brings together leading scholars to provide a detailed overview of the key thinkers who have shaped the field of film philosophy. The thinkers include continental philosophers, post-continental philosophers, analytic philosophers, film-makers, film reviewers, sociologists, and cultural theorists. The essays reveal how philosophy can be applied to film analysis and how film can be used to illustrate philosophical problems. But more importantly, the essays explore how film has shaped what philosophy thinks and how philosophy has lead to (...)
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  4. Richard Menary, Introduction : The Extended Mind in Focus.
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  5. Jean-Philippe Deranty, Work in the Writings of Jacques Rancière.
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  6. Richard Menary, The Enculturated Hand.
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  7. Robert Sinnerbrink, Power, Recognition, and Care : Honneth's Critique of Poststructuralist Social Philosophy.
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  8. Nicholas H. Smith, Three Normative Models of Work.
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  9. Jane Johnson, Hegel on Punishment : A More Sophisticated Retributivism.
  10. Richard Croucher, Mark G. E. Kelly & Lilian Miles, A Rawlsian Basis for Core Labour Rights.
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  11. Steve Matthews & Jeanette Kennett, Lying, Narrative, and Truth Shareability.
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  12. Nikki Sullivan, The Somatechnics of Perception and the Matter of the Non/Human : A Critical Response to the New Materialism.
    Drawing on Sara Ahmed, this article confronts the often repeated claim that feminists and/or social constructionists - even those whose work appears to focus on 'the body' - routinely ignore the materiality of corporeal life. This charge is often accompanied by the claim that poststructuralist feminists have, for connected reasons, also ignored 'non-human animal' life. This article critically interrogates the ways in which the somatechnics of perception and particular universalizing epistemic sexing practices feed into and out of one another in (...)
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  13. Nicholas H. Smith, Recognition, Culture and Economy : Honneth’s Debate with Fraser.
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  14. Jean-Philippe Deranty, Expression and Cooperation as Norms of Contemporary Work.
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  15. Shirley Chan, Polishing the Jade : 'Xing' and Moral Cultivation in the Analects.
    The absence in the Analects of explicit statements on and detailed discussions of the nature of things including human nature is obvious enough that readers would need no prompting by Zigong, one of Confucius' disciples, to be made aware of it, given that the word appears in the text only twice, one of these being Zigong's reminder that the Master's view on xing cannot be heard.1 On the other hand, the notion of xing attracted considerable attention in the Warring States (...)
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  16. Paul Pietroski & Stephen Crain, The Language Faculty.
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  17. Nicholas H. Smith, Work as a Sphere of Norms, Paradoxes, and Ideologies of Recognition.
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  18. Anke Snoek, Jeanette Kennett & Craig Fry, Beyond Dualism : A Plea for an Extended Taxonomy of Agency Impairment in Addiction.
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  19. Richard Menary, The Virtuous Whisky Drinker and Living Well.
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  20. Jean-Philippe Deranty, Hegelian Recognition, Critical Theory, and the Social Sciences.
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  21. Mark G. E. Kelly, Foucault, Subjectivity, and Technologies of the Self.
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  22. Dale Tweedie, A Critical Assessment of Orthodox Economic Conceptions of Work.
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  23. Jeanette Kennett, Just Say No? Addiction and the Elements of Self-Control.
    In this chapter I argue that there is a normative aspect to self-control that is not captured by the purely procedural account to be drawn from dual process theories of cognition – which we only uncover when we consider what self-control is for and why it is valuable. For at least a significant sub-group of addicts their loss of control over their drug use may not be due to a lack or depletion of cognitive resources. Rather it may be that (...)
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  24. Nicholas H. Smith, Introduction : A Recognition-Theoretical Research Programme in the Social Sciences.
  25. Richard Menary, Cognitive Integration and the Extended Mind.
  26. Jean-Philippe Deranty, Reflective Critical Theory : A Systematic Reconstruction of Axel Honneth's Social Philosophy.
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  27. Jean-Philippe Deranty, Hegel's Metaphysics as Hermeneutics.
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  28. Nicholas H. Smith, Language, Work and Hermeneutics.
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  29. Catriona MacKenzie, Feminist Philosophy in Australasia.
  30. Nicholas H. Smith & Jean-Philippe Deranty, Work, Recognition and the Social Bond : Changing Paradigms.
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  31. Jeanette Kennett, Roles, Rules and Rawls.
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  32. Robyn Langdon & Catriona MacKenzie, Introduction : Philosophical and Psychological Perspectives on Moral Cognition.
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  33. Mark G. E. Kelly, Foucault's History of Sexuality. Volume 1, The Will to Knowledge : An Edinburgh Philosophical Guide.
    A step-by-step guide to Foucault's History of Sexuality Volume I, The Will to Knowledge. Mark Kelly systematically unpacks the intricacies of Foucault's dense and sometimes confusing exposition, in a straightforward way, putting it in its historical and theoretical context.
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  34. Catriona Mackenzie & Jacqui Poltera, Narrative Identity and Autonomy.
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  35. Robert Sinnerbrink, Song of the Earth : Cinematic Romanticism in Malick's The New World.
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  36. Robert Sinnerbrink, Stimmung : Exploring the Aesthetics of Mood.
    Few cinephiles would deny the importance of mood in film, yet the aesthetics of mood are curiously overlooked today. On the one hand, mood is an essential dimension of cinema: we define certain genres, for example, by suggesting the moods they evoke . On the other hand, words frequently fail us when we try to articulate such moods in a more abstract or analytical vein. I offer in this essay some critical reflections on the significance of mood, suggesting that mood (...)
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  37. Jeanette Kennett, The Nature of Love.
  38. Jessica Wolfendale & Jeanette Kennett, Introduction.
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  39. John A. L. Lee, The Complutensian Polyglot, the Text of Sirach, and a Lost Greek Word.
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  40. Robert Sinnerbrink, Book Review : Time, Affect, and the Brain : Deleuze's Cinematic Aesthetics. [REVIEW]
    A book review of 'Diagrams of Sensation: Deleuze and Aesthetics Pli,' by Darren Ambrose and Wahida Khandker , The Warwick Journal of Philosophy Volume 16 ISBN 1897646127.
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  41. Robert Spillane, Enlightened Eccentrics : Philosophers in the Age of Reason.
    All those interested in philosophy will enjoy this important contribution to the literature: a declaration of respect and admiration for the philosophers who had the courage to publicly use their reason in the pursuit of truth.
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  42. Carlos Bernal-Pulido, Austin, Hart, and Shapiro : Three Variations on Law as an Entity Grounded in a Social Practice.
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  43. Peter Carruthers, Logan Fletcher & J. Brendan Ritchie (2012). The Evolution of Self-Knowledge. Philosophical Topics 40 (2):13-37.
    Humans have the capacity for awareness of many aspects of their own mental lives—their own experiences, feelings, judgments, desires, and decisions. We can often know what it is that we see, hear, feel, judge, want, or decide. This article examines the evolutionary origins of this form of self-knowledge. Two alternatives are contrasted and compared with the available evidence. One is first-person based: self-knowledge is an adaptation designed initially for metacognitive monitoring and control. The other is third-person based: self-knowledge depends on (...)
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  44. Karola Stotz, Introduction to "Philosophy in the Trenches : From Naturalized to Experimental Philosophy (of Science)".
    Recent years have seen the development of an approach both to general philosophy and philosophy of science often referred to as ‘experimental philosophy’ or just ‘X-Phi’. Philosophers often make or presuppose empirical claims about how people would react to hypothetical cases, but their evidence for claims about what ‘we’ would say is usually very limited indeed. Philosophers of science have largely relied on their more or less intimate knowledge of their field of study to draw hypothetical conclusions about the state (...)
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  45. Melanie Rosen, In Defence of Mysterianism.
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  46. John Sutton, Soul and Body.
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  47. Robert Sinnerbrink, Silencio : Mulholland Drive as Cinematic Romanticism.
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  48. Jeanette Kennett, Addiction, Choice, and Disease : How Voluntary is Voluntary Action in Addiction?
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  49. Nicholas H. Smith, Rationality and Engagement : McDowell, Dreyfus and Zidane.
    The article examines John McDowell's attempt to rehabilitate the classical idea of the rational animal and Hubert Dreyfus's criticisms of that attempt. After outlining the 'engaged' conception of rationality which, in McDowell's view, enables the idea of the rational animal to shake off its intellectualist appearance, the objections posed by Dreyfus are presented that such a conception of rationality is inconsistent with the phenomena of everyday coping, characterised by non-conceptual 'involvement', and expertise, characterised by non-conceptual 'absorption'. Drawing on Michael Fried's (...)
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  50. Richard Menary, Cognitive Integration, Enculturated Cognition and the Socially Extended Mind.
    Shaun Gallagher presents an interesting case for the social extension of mind. I argue that there is one way in which Gallagher can argue for social extension, which is continuous with an enculturated model of cognition, such as cognitive integration. This way requires us to think of the mind as extended by social/cultural practices that are specifically targeted at cognitive tasks. The other way in which Gallagher argues for social extension is that social institutions - such as museums or the (...)
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  51. Paul Formosa, Kant on the Moral Ontology of Constructivism and Realism.
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  52. J. Brendan Ritchie, Chalmers on Implementation and Computational Sufficiency.
    Chalmers argues for the following two principles: computational sufficiency and computational explanation. In this commentary I present two criticisms of Chalmers’ argument for the principle of computational sufficiency, which states that implementing the appropriate kind of computational structure suffices for possessing mentality. First, Chalmers only establishes that a system has its mental properties in virtue of the computations it performs in the trivial sense that any physical system can be described computationally to some arbitrary level of detail; further argumentation is (...)
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  53. Albert Atkin, Reconstruction, Recognition and Roma.
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  54. Fiona Jenkins & Katrina Hutchison, Introduction : Searching for Sofia : Gender and Philosophy in the 21st Century.
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  55. Steven Segal, Business Feel : Leading Paradigm Shifts in Organisations.
    Just as a musician needs a feel for music, so managers need a feel for the business of the organisation. The question is: how do we develop our feeling for the business? Through the use of examples of eminent CEOs, Business Feel: Leading Paradigm Shifts in Organisations outlines a variety of skills involved in the development of business feel. It shows how CEOs developed their business attunement in moments of change where they could not take old habits of doing things (...)
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  56. John Scannell, 'Do You Know the Way to San Jose?': Burt Bacharach and the Music of Non-Place.
    'Do you know the way to San Jose?', a forlorn Dionne Warwick enquired of anyone who might be listening, as she reconsiders dreams of stardom in the self-imposed exile of the 'great big freeway' of Los Angeles. This cautionary tale in song, levelled against the all-consuming 'nonplaces' of supermodernity that increasingly governed urban life in the late 1960s, was Burt Bacharach and Hal David's jaded paean to the lost anthropological place of the organically social, populated by friends and human relations, (...)
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  57. Adam Graham White, Where is the Wise Man?: Graeco-Roman Education as a Background to the Divisions in 1 Corinthians 1-4.
    "This thesis is presented for the degree of Doctor of Philosophy, Macquarie University, Department of Ancient History, 25th April 2013".
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  58. Phil Benson, Autonomy in Language Learning, Learning, and Life.
    This paper addresses three practical questions about autonomy in foreign language learning from a philosophical perspective: (1) Do language teachers have a responsibility to foster personal autonomy as well as teach language knowledge and skills? (2) Does autonomy mean that learners should be unconditionally free to control their learning? (3) Does autonomy necessarily involve control over the content of learning? Arguing that personal autonomy entails learner autonomy and that learner autonomy, in turn, entails language learner autonomy, I offer a qualified (...)
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  59. David Rooney, Why We Need Wisdom in Knowledge Intensive Organisations : When Theory Goes Bad.
    This paper considers why wisdom is important in knowledge-intensive service sector organisations. The paper argues that although wisdom necessarily has links to knowledge, knowledge does not necessarily have links to wisdom. The paper also argues that a distinguishing feature of knowledge economies is the extent to which abstract forms of knowledge, particularly theory, are used for commercial purposes in the service sector. The commercial application of abstract knowledge presents particular challenges for managerial and organisational wisdom. An analysis of Enron’s failure (...)
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  60. Deborah Bird Rose, Dingo Kinship.
    Perceptions of dingoes range from kin to pest. Social and ecological justice researcher Deborah Bird Rose explores the ethical dimensions of our relationship with this top predator.
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  61. Ian Ronald Erickson, The Environmental High Ground: An Environmental Ideal Type for Informing Decision Making.
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  62. Alison Beale, Nausea and the Early Sartre: A Case Study in Freedom.
    "A thesis submitted in fulfilment of the requirements for the degree of Master of Philosophy".
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  63. Sheila Kathleen Curson, A Very Moral Minority: An Investigation of the Influence of Rudolf Steiner's Esoteric Weltanschauung (Worldview) on the Purpose and Principles of Waldorf Education.
  64. Paul Griffiths & Karola Stotz, Genetics and Philosophy : An Introduction.
    In the past century, nearly all of the biological sciences have been directly affected by discoveries and developments in genetics, a fast-evolving subject with important theoretical dimensions. In this rich and accessible book, Paul Griffiths and Karola Stotz show how the concept of the gene has evolved and diversified across the many fields that make up modern biology. By examining the molecular biology of the 'environment', they situate genetics in the developmental biology of whole organisms, and reveal how the molecular (...)
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  65. Melanie Gillespie Rosen, Dream Pluralism: A Philosophy of the Dreaming Mind.
  66. Penny Spirou, Book Review : 'The American Dream and Contemporary Hollywood'. [REVIEW]
    Review(s) of 'The American dream and contemporary Hollywood' by Winn, Emmett J., Continuum, London, 2007, ISBN 9780826428615(hb), Distributor: Bloomsbury.
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  67. Karen Pearlman, Cutting Rhythms : Shaping the Film Edit.
    Cutting Rhythms is about rhythm in film editing. It breaks down the issue of rhythm in an accessible way that allows filmmakers to apply the principles to their own work and increase their creativity. This book offers possibilities rather than prescriptions. It presents questions editors or filmmakers can ask themselves about their work, and a clear and useful vocabulary for working with those questions. Filled with timeless principles and thought-provoking examples from a variety of international films, this book is destined (...)
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  68. Loretta O'Donnell, Robin Kramar & Maria Dyball, Complementing a Positivist Approach to Investment Analysis with Critical Realism : Challenges and a Way Forward.
    Purpose – The purpose of this paper is to identify the challenges in adding a critical realist epistemological perspective to a positivist approach in research on listed companies by equity researchers and other financial services professionals. Design/methodology/approach – A purposive sample of publicly available equity research reports was examined to assess the dominant epistemological approach to investment analysis. Findings – It was found that there is an absence of a critical realist epistemological approach to investment analysis, confirming the dominance of (...)
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  69. Stephen Chavura, The Separation of Religion and State : Context and Meaning.
    This paper seeks to show the analytical limitations of the most popular terms describing the relationship between religion and politics, the two most popular being "separation of church and state" and "separation of religion and politics". Although the latter term is preferred it is still quite vague in its meaning and, strictly speaking, impossible to put into practice. I try to clarify the meaning of "separation of religion and state" by discussing the early writings out of which the tradition arose, (...)
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  70. Alice Curry, Strung with Contour Lines : Imagining Impossible Tales.
    In an old fairy tale from the Uttar Pradesh region of India, the Rajah proclaims that his daughter will marry the man who can weave a rope of ash. In a fairy tale from Cameroon in West Africa, the king commands his daughter to marry the man or beast who can sew a crown of smoke.
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  71. Irene Lieselotte Wex, Environmental Justice and the Ecofeminist Perspective: Bridging the Gap Between Law and Justice.
    "A thesis submitted in fulfilment of the requirements for the degree of Doctor of Philosophy in Law".
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  72. Adam Ronald Tate, Heidegger's Concept of Fundamental Ontological Transcendence in the Late 1920s.
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  73. Brian Henderson-Sellers, Cesar Gonzalez-Perez & Greg Walkerden, An Application of Philosophy in Software Modelling and Future Information Systems Development.
    The influence of mainstream philosophy on conceptual modelling and on modelling language development has historically been arcane or, at best, not recognized, whilst modellers might in fact implicitly espouse one particular philosophical tenet. This paper describes and discusses philosophical stances applied to conceptual modeling in order to make such influences explicit so that we, as conceptual modellers, can take the next step.
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  74. David Christian, Cynthia Brown & Craig Benjamin, Big History : Between Nothing and Everything.
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  75. Steven Segal, Ecstasy on the Boundary : The Role of Theorising and Educating in Disruptive Market Places.
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