OAI Archive: Macquarie University Research Online

Address: http://www.researchonline.mq.edu.au/vital/oai/provider
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100 entries most recently downloaded from the archive "Macquarie University Research Online"

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  1. Roberta Kwan, Shakespeare, the Reformation and Theological Hermeneutics: Knowing, Being and Acting in Shakespeare’s Problem Plays.
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  2. John Fairley, Russell Kirk and the Moral Imagination.
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  3. Thomas William Anthony Westenberg, Epicurean Arts: The Aesthetic Theory of Philodemus of Gadara.
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  4. Elizabeth Cecilia Schier, Indentifying Phenomenal Consciousness.
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  5. Paul Christopher Formosa, Saying the Unsayable: Wittgenstein's Early Ethical Thought.
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  6. Richard Blundell, Waking Up in the Anthropocene: Big History and the Biosphere.
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  7. Joshua Sealy, Considering the Disabling Nature of Deafness as Misrecognition.
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  8. Albert Atkin, Pragmatism [Encyclopaedia Entry].
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  9. Cordelia Fine, Jillian Craigie & Ian Gold, The Explanation Approach to Delusion.
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  10. Cordelia Fine, Jillian Craigie & Ian Gold, Damned If You Do; Damned If You Don't: The Impasse in Cognitive Accounts of the Capgras Delusion.
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  11. Nicole A. Vincent, Compensation for Mere Exposure to Risk.
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  12. Doris McIlwain, Living Strangely in Time: Emotions, Masks and Morals in Psychopathically-Inclined People.
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  13. S. Marsen (2004). To Be an Actor or to Be an Observer? A Semiotic Typology of Narrator Roles in Written Discourse. Semiotica 2004 (149).
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  14. S. Marsen (2004). Against Heritage: Invented Identities in Science Fiction Film. Semiotica 2004 (152 - 1/4).
    This article explores some innovations in the concept of identity in contemporary science fiction film. Using a narrative-semiotic method of analysis, the article discusses an emerging trend in science fiction that questions mainstream cultural beliefs regarding motivations for action and definitions of individual agency. Focusing on Alex Proyas's Dark City and Andrew Niccol's Gattaca, the article traces the ways in which this trend rearranges elements in narrative positioning to bring to light relational possibilities that challenge privileged attitudes toward who we (...)
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  15. Wayne David Christensen, Self-Directedness: A Process Approach to Cognition.
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  16. Jean-Philippe Roger Deranty, Disagreement [Encyclopaedia Entry].
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  17. Albert Atkin, Peirce on The Index and Indexical Reference.
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  18. Sarah Sorial, Martin Heidegger and the Question of Dasein's Embodiment.
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  19. Matthew Tuxford, Complexity and Mechanism: Toward a Unified Framework for Economic Science : A Thesis Submitted for the Degree of Master of Research.
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  20. Jennifer Simkins, Modern Myth Creation in the Science Fiction of Wells, Clarke, Dick and Herbert.
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  21. Sung-Ae Lee, Representations of Displacement and Liminality as a Form of Social Interrogation in South Korean Literature, Film and TV Drama.
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  22. Dinyar Mistry, Models of Neural Computation: An Examination of David Chalmers’ Causal Theory of the Mind.
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  23. Irene Petrou, From North Africa to Byzantium and to New England: Augustine, Maximus and Jonathan Edwards on the Meaning and Shape of Christian Salvation.
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  24. Jonathan Robinson, Character, Narcissism, and the Rarity Thesis.
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  25. Heikki Antero Ossian Ikaheimo & Arto Laitinen, Dimensions of Personhood: Editors' Introduction.
    A substantial article-length introduction to the theme of personhood.
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  26. Michael Josiah Mosely, Φύσις on Film?: Heidegger, Art and the Question of the Cinematic Manifestation of Being.
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  27. Michael Ledger, What Makes Us Responsible: Fischer and Ravizza on Implicit Attitudes.
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  28. Saartje Tack, Transing Trans: A Queer Response to the Field of Transgender Studies.
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  29. Andrew D. Henshaw, Transnational Macro-Narrative Descendancy in Violent Conflict: A Case Study of the Mujahidin Indonesia Timur in Central Sulawesi.
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  30. Nathan Everson (2015). Phenomenology and Normativity: A Merleau-Pontian Approach to Animal Ethics. Dissertation, Macquarie University
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  31. Marina Trakas, Personal Memories.
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  32. Lauren Alice, 'Truth Detectives': The Philosophy of Metaphysical Detective Fiction.
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  33. Mirko Farina, Plasticity, Learning and Cognition: An Integrative Approach to Sensory Substitution Devices and Embodied, Enculturated Skills.
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  34. Christopher Jude McCarroll, Point of View in Personal Memory: A Philosophical Investigation.
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  35. Elizabeth Thomson, Body as Archive: The Presence of History in Dance.
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  36. Neil Levy, The Value of Consciousness.
    Consciousness, or its lack, is often invoked in debates in applied and normative ethics. Conscious beings are typically held to be significantly more morally valuable than non-conscious, so that establishing whether a being is conscious becomes of critical importance. In this paper, I argue that the supposition that phenomenal consciousness explains the value of our experiences or our lives, and the moral value of beings who are conscious, is less well-grounded than is commonly thought. A great deal of what matters (...)
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  37. Jean-Etienne Joullié & Robert Spillane, The Philosophical Foundations of Management Thought.
    This book proposes a review of important Western philosophies and their significance for managers, management academics, and management consultants. It argues that management is an applied philosophical endeavor.
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  38. Neil Levy, Is Neurolaw Conceptually Confused?
    In Minds, Brains, and Law, Michael Pardo and Dennis Patterson argue that current attempts to use neuroscience to inform the theory and practice of law founder because they are built on confused conceptual foundations. Proponents of neurolaw attribute to the brain or to its parts psychological properties that belong only to people; this mistake vitiates many of the claims they make. Once neurolaw is placed on a sounder conceptual footing, Pardo and Patterson claim, we will see that its more dramatic (...)
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  39. Neil Levy, Psychopaths and Blame : The Argument From Content.
    The recent debate over the moral responsibility of psychopaths has centered on whether, or in what sense, they understand moral requirements. In this paper, I argue that even if they do understand what morality requires, the content of their actions is not of the right kind to justify full-blown blame. I advance two independent justifications of this claim. First, I argue that if the psychopath comes to know what morality requires via a route that does not involve a proper appreciation (...)
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  40. Neil Levy, Countering Cova : Frankfurt-Style Cases Are Still Broken.
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  41. Neil Levy, Thomas Douglas, Guy Kahane, Sylvia Terbeck, Philip J. Cowen, Miles Hewstone & Julian Savulescu, Are You Morally Modified? : The Moral Effects of Widely Used Pharmaceuticals.
    A number of concerns have been raised about the possible future use of pharmaceuticals designed to enhance cognitive, affective, and motivational processes, particularly where the aim is to produce morally better decisions or behavior. In this article, we draw attention to what is arguably a more worrying possibility: that pharmaceuticals currently in widespread therapeutic use are already having unintended effects on these processes, and thus on moral decision making and morally significant behavior. We review current evidence on the moral effects (...)
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  42. Neil Levy, Consciousness, Implicit Attitudes and Moral Responsibility.
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  43. Richard Heersmink, The Metaphysics of Cognitive Artefacts.
    This article looks at some of the metaphysical properties of cognitive artefacts. It first identifies and demarcates the target domain by conceptualizing this class of artefacts as a functional kind. Building on the work of Beth Preston, a pluralist notion of functional kind is developed, one that includes artefacts with proper functions and system functions. Those with proper functions have a history of cultural selection, whereas those with system functions are improvised uses of initially non-cognitive artefacts. Having identified the target (...)
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  44. Stefan Linquist, Edouard Machery, Paul E. Griffiths & Karola Stotz (2011). Exploring the Folkbiological Conception of Human Nature. Philosophical Transactions: Biological Sciences 366 (1563):444-453.
    Integrating the study of human diversity into the human evolutionary sciences requires substantial revision of traditional conceptions of a shared human nature. This process may be made more difficult by entrenched, 'folkbiological' modes of thought. Earlier work by the authors suggests that biologically naive subjects hold an implicit theory according to which some traits are expressions of an animal's inner nature while others are imposed by its environment. In this paper, we report further studies that extend and refine our account (...)
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  45. B. Henderson-Sellers, C. Gonzalez-Perez, O. Eriksson, P. J. Ågerfalk & G. Walkerden, Software Modelling Languages : A Wish List.
    Contemporary software engineering modelling tends to rely on general-purpose languages, such as the Unified Modeling Language. However, such languages are practice-based and seldom underpinned with a solid theory -- be it mathematical, ontological or concomitant with language use. The future of software modelling deserves research to evaluate whether a language base that is compatible with these various elements as well as being philosophically coherent offers practical advantages to software developers.
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  46. Cynthia Townley, Forgiveness and Betrayal.
    This chapter draws some conclusions about moral alignment and moral pluralism from an examination of forgiveness and betrayal. While forgiveness and betrayal seem very different phenomena, they are parallel in some instructive ways. Explicating the similar structures of forgiveness and betrayal can illuminate their respective roles in the moral economies of agential life, of relationship, and within networks of relationship. Looking at these similarities, as well as differences, also helps to show up some of the characteristics of the moral domain, (...)
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  47. Hongyu Ye, Conceptualisation of Grassroots Public Dipomacy in Australia and China.
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  48. Liam Bernard Engel, The Self-Critical Politics of Play: Politics as Autotelic.
    "A thesis submitted to the Department of Media, Music, Communication and Cultural Studies, Macquarie University, in fulfilment of the requirements for the degree of Master of Research".
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  49. Brian Ballsun-Stanton & Deborah Bunker, Philosophy of Data and its Importance to the Discipline of Information Systems.
    In this document, we explore the Philosophy of Data and its roots amongst other disciplines. The Philosophy of Data seeks to understand the nature of data through experimental philosophy. In order to understand the many different ontologies of data, information, and knowledge out there, this paper will describe part of the problem space in terms of other disciplines and make an argument for the establishment of this new philosophical field. Furthermore, we will show how the PoD is very important to (...)
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  50. Kalpana Ram, The Silences in Dominant Discourses.
    Subaltern Studies continues to be generative for understanding the present, provided we expand our evaluation beyond the question of 'who is subaltern?'. This paper considers instead underlying methodological orientations that outlive their original empirical context, lending themselves to fresh applications. The original method trained us to notice gaps in governmental discourse, silences that underlie its claims to know and administer all within its domain. Based on ethnographic work in rural south India, the paper argues that despite the radical expansion of (...)
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  51. Trisha Nowland, Realism, Ontology, and Latent Variables.
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  52. Tony Farshid Sayyadi, What is Emotion?: And is It Necessary and Sufficient for Moral Judgments?
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  53. Lachlan Douglas Walmsley, The Evolution of Decoupled Representation.
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  54. Rod Lane, Experienced Geography Teachers' PCK of Students' Ideas and Beliefs About Learning and Teaching.
    This paper reports the findings of a study designed to assess 16 experienced geography teachers' epistemological beliefs about learning and teaching and their awareness of common alternative conceptions held by students. The investigation forms part of a larger study exploring the ways in which experienced geography teachers use their knowledge of students' ideas to inform instruction. The results suggest that teachers' knowledge of students' ideas and epistemological beliefs about learning and teaching are both complex and varied. Teachers with an understanding (...)
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  55. John A. Mathews & Hao Tan, Zhu Xi's Neo-Confucian School : An Organizational Studies Reading.
    Although Asian business and management sees itself as derivative of Western concepts and methods, Eastern traditions do offer sources of organizational scholarship. We argue that the neo-Confucian synthesis executed by Zhu Xi in the twelfth century provides a starting point when seeking sources for a broader perspective encompassing organizational efficacy among both human artefacts and natural systems. Responding to calls for Asian business research to draw more deeply on its own cultural traditions, and in the spirit of modern organization science, (...)
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  56. Mitchell Dean, Military Intervention as "Police" Action?
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  57. Kalervo N. Gulson & Colin Symes (2007). Spatial Theories of Education: Policy and Geography Matters. Routledge.
    This collection of original work, within the sociology of education, draws on the 'spatial turn' in contemporary social theory. The premise of this book is that drawing on theories of space allows for a more sophisticated understanding of the competing rationalities underlying educational policy change, social inequality and cultural practices. The contributors work a spatial dimension into the consideration of educational phenomena and illustrate its explanatory potential in a range of domains: urban renewal, globalisation, race, markets and school choice, suburbanisation, (...)
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  58. Heikki Ikaheimo, Is 'Recognition' in the Sense of Intrinsic Motivational Altruism Necessary for Pre-Linguistic Communicative Pointing?
    The concept of recognition has been in the center of intensive interest and debate for some time in social and political philosophy, as well as in Hegel-scholarship. The first part of the article clarifies conceptually what recognition in the relevant sense arguably is. The second part explores one possible route for arguing that the 'recognitive attitudes' of respect and love have a necessary role in the coming about of the psychological capacities distinctive of persons. More exactly, it explores the possibility (...)
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  59. Edwin Lowe, Foreword.
    Research based scholarly introduction on the original classical Chinese strategic texts, their philosophical traditions and biographical accounts of their authors; on the re-emergent field of classical Chinese strategy in contemporary strategic studies; biographical information on Arthur L. Sadler; and on Arthur L. Sadler's contribution to the nascent field of strategic culture.
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  60. Mitch Parsell, Williams Syndrome : Dissociation and Mental Structure.
    Williams syndrome is a genetic disorder that, because of its unique cognitive profile, has been marshalled as evidence for the modularity of both language and social skills. But emerging evidence suggests the claims of modularity based on WS have been premature. This paper offers an examination of the recent literature on WS. It argues the literature gives little support for mental modularity. Rather than being rigidly modular, the WS brain is an extremely flexible organ that that co-opts available neural resource (...)
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  61. Shirley Chan, Human Nature and Moral Cultivation in the Guodian Text of the Xing Zi Ming Chu.
    The debate over whether human nature is good or bad and how this is related to self-cultivation was central in the minds of traditional Chinese thinkers. This essay analyzes the interrelationship between the key concepts of xing 性, qing 情, and xin 心 in the Guodian text of the Xing Zi Ming Chu 性自命出 discovered in 1993 in Hubei province. The intellectual engagements evident in this Guodian text emerge as more syncretic and dynamic than those that can be found in (...)
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  62. Robert Spillane, An Eye for an I : Living Philosophy.
    We cannot escape from philosophy because we philosophise when we reflect critically on how we are living and the study of living, suitably elaborated, is philosophy. Philosophies embody ideas of considerable force and fascination which can change lives. To live a philosophy we need to penetrate the illusions of appearance and the delusions of common sense by which life misleads us. Because philosophy is thinking about thinking it is a subversive and liberating activity. It is subversive because philosophers are never (...)
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  63. Ken Cussen, Nietzsche and Nihilism : Truth and Value in a Godless World.
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  64. Samantha Murray, Women Under/in Control? Embodying Eating After Gastric Banding.
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  65. Genevieve Lloyd, Busy Lives : Descartes and Elisabeth on Time Management and the Philosophical Life.
    This is an analysis of the philosophy behind the exchange of letters between Descartes and Princess Elizabeth of Bohemia.
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  66. Nicole Anderson, The Ethics of Consensual Cannibalism : Deconstructing the Human-Animal Dichotomy.
    How can anyone consent to being eaten? This was, and still is, a common question and response to the cannibalism case that took place in Germany in 2001. It was a case that took 6 years to resolve because the notion of 'consent' entailed, at the time, legal and moral complications.
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  67. Steven Segal, The Value of Existential Forms of Reflection for the Practices of Managers: A Hedieggerian [Sic] Perspective.
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  68. Robert Sinnerbrink, Violence, Deconstruction, and Sovereignty : Derrida and Agamben on Benjamin's 'Critique of Violence'.
    How can Benjamin's theses help us to understand the secret architectures of the present? This volume takes up the architectural challenge in a number of innovative ways, collecting essays by both well-known and emerging scholars on time in cinema, the problem of kitsch, the design of graves and tombs, the orders of road-signs, childhood experience in modern cities, and much more. Engaged, interdisciplinary, bristling with insights, the essays in this collection will constitute an indispensable supplement to the work of Walter (...)
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  69. Cynthia Townley, Patriotism : Problems at Home.
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  70. Benjamin J. Richardson, Fiduciary Law and Responsible Investing : In Nature's Trust.
    Responsible investing in an unsustainable world -- The influence of responsible investment -- Fiduciary finance law -- Fiduciary law in retail and institutional finance -- Sovereign wealth funds -- The public fiduciary: in nature's trust.
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  71. S. S. Marsen, Robert Biddle & James Noble, Narrative in Communicating to Diverse Audiences.
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  72. Mary Spongberg, Edmund Burke and Mary Wollstonecraft's Irish Education.
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  73. Heikki Ikäheimo & Arto Laitinen (2010). Esteem for Contributions to the Common Good : The Role of Personifying Attitudes and Instrumental Value. In Michel Seymour (ed.), The Plural States of Recognition. Palgrave MacMillan 98-121.
    Social esteem, based on contributions the common good, or to the good of others, is an important phenomenon, and following Axel Honneth, it can be seen as an important subspecies of interpersonal recognition, side by side with respect and love. In this paper we will contrast two accounts of this phenomenon, hoping that this kind of cross-illumination will prove useful by clarifying a number of conceptual questions and options that one needs to be conscious of indiscussions about esteem as a (...)
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  74. John Lechte, Time After Theory : The Cinema Image and Subjectivity.
    Examines the concept of analytical and synthetic processes in cinema. Distinction between analytic and synthetic processes; Implications of analytic and synthetic processes for cinema; Doubts about cinema being analytical or synthetic.
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  75. Brian Opeskin & David Weisbrot, The Promise of Law Reform.
    The most comprehensive examination of the institutions and processes of law reform published in the common law world and provides a rich source of information, inspiration and ideas. It is an edited collection of 30 essays published to celebrate the 30th anniversary of the Australian Law Reform Commission.
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  76. Virginia Madsen & John Potts, Voice-Cast : The Distribution of the Voice Via Podcasting.
    In this chapter, the relatively new distribution of voice through podcasting is considered: a distribution that extends voices - and voice performances in particular - not only through space, but also potentially through time. One of the key attributes that may be genuinely new and even revolutionary to podcasting lies in its creation of a new and extended sphere for the performance of the essentially acousmatic voice. By acousmatic, we mean the transmission and reception of voices without their origin being (...)
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  77. Nicole Anderson, Immunity : The Deconstruction and Politics of 'Bio-Art' and Criticism.
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  78. Robert Sinnerbrink, Culture Industry Redux : Stiegler and Derrida on Technics and Cultural Politics.
    This essay seeks to further the critical reception of Stiegler's philosophy of technology by situating his work within the legacy of critical theory and deconstruction. Drawing on what Richard Beardsworth has described as Stiegler's 'Left-Derrideanism'-his radical re-thinking of the problem of technics and related call for a "politics of memory"-I argue that Stiegler's transformation of both Heidegger and Derrida retrieves and renews the interrupted Frankfurt school tradition of culture industry critique. What we might call Stiegler's 'deconstructive materialism' reinvigorates the project (...)
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  79. Alin Tat & Stefan Popenici, Romanian Philosophical Culture, Globalization, and Education.
    Table of Contents -- Introduction -- Part I. Romanian Philosophical Culture -- Chapter 1. Aesthetics and Philosophy of Culture in Tudor Vianu -- Vlad Alexandrescu -- Chapter 2. The Philosophical Periods of Emil Cioran -- Ciprian Valcan -- Chapter 3. The Phenomenological Movement in Romania. A Historical and Systematic overview -- Madalina Diaconu -- Chapter 4. Noica, a Thinker in a Time of Need and the Philosophy of Becoming unto Being -- Laura Pamfil -- Chapter 5. Alexandru Dragomir : Notebooks (...)
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  80. Helen Beebee, Christopher Hitchcock & Peter Charles Menzies, Introduction.
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  81. Jane Johnson, An Idealist Justification of Punishment : Kant, Hegel and the Problem of Punishment.
    Though it involves significant harms and is a widespread and entrenched practice, legal punishment lacks a sure philosophical footing. In spite of frequent attempts by utilitarians, retributivists and so called "mixed solution" advocates the problem of justifying punishment remains. This book aims to redress this shortcoming by turning to the German thinkers Kant and Hegel and their idealism to fashion punishment's justification. In the case of Kant this is achieved by developing his construction of justice, while for Hegel it involves (...)
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  82. Matthew Chrulew, The Pauline Ellipsis in Foucault's Genealogy of Christianity.
    Paul occupies a curious position in Michel Foucault's genealogy of Christianity. Though focused at first on the archaeology of modernity, Foucault's history of the present eventually dug as far as Greco-Roman and early Christian antiquity. His central target was pastoral power and its technologies of confession and spiritual direction. He sought to uncover, prior and counter to the institutional production of obedient and confessing subjects of self-knowledge, spiritual exercises of ethical self-care. But though Foucault discussed numerous elements of Christian thought (...)
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  83. Pauline Johnson, An Aesthetics of Negativity/an Aesthetics of Reception : Jauss's Dispute with Adorno.
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  84. Max Deutscher (2010). Thinking From Underground. In Danielle Celermajer Andrew Schaap (ed.), Power, Judgment and Political Evil. Ashgate 27-38.
    Arendt is a philosopher despite herself, and this paper uses the resources of her <<The Life of the Mind>> to develop her comparison of thinking as a 'departure' from the world with the fore-doomed attempt by Orpheus to bring from underground into the light of day. The paper investigates how thinking, though we 'lose' it in the speech and writing that makes it public, still can have the delicate power that Arendt attributes to it.
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  85. Pauline Johnson, Images of Intimacy in Feminist Discussions Over Private/Public Boundaries.
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  86. David Christian, Big History : The Big Bang, Life on Earth, and the Rise of Humanity.
    "Big History" is a course that attempts to bring an understanding of the past on very large scales. It starts with the origins of the universe and continues to the present-day, with a final lecture which projects into the future. It brings together aspects of astronomy, biology, geology, anthropology and history. This course consists of 48 lectures in 4 parts. The course guidebook covers the 12 lectures. This course is available in DVD, CD and as audio download.
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  87. Mark Jago, Narrow Content and Rationality.
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  88. Nicole Anderson, Subjectivity and Alterity, Alterity and the Other.
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  89. Mary Spongberg (2008). William Godwin's Memoirs of the Author of a Vindication of the Rights of Woman and the Gender of Romantic Biography. Angelaki 13 (2):17-31.
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  90. David Christian, World History in Context.
    World history can provide a context for regional and national histories, but what is the context for world history itself? If world history is about the history of human beings, asking this question means asking about the place of human beings within modern knowledge. While most traditional cosmologies put humans at the center of the picture, the temporal and spatial scales of modern science are so vast that humans can seem to vanish entirely. Yet if we order the contents of (...)
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  91. Eduardo de la Fuente, The Last of the Modernists : Adorno, Foucault and the Modern Intellectual.
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  92. Jean-Philippe Deranty, Work and the Precarisation of Existence.
    This article aims to present a new perspective on contemporary debates about the transformations of work and employment, and their impacts on individuals and communities, by focusing on the writings of Christophe Dejours. Basically, the article attempts to show that Dejours' writings make a significant contribution to contemporary social theory. This might seem like an odd claim to make, since Dejours' main training was in psychoanalysis and his main activity is the clinical, psychiatric study of pathologies linked to work. However, (...)
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  93. Pauline Johnson, Globalising Democracy : Reflections on Habermas's Radicalism.
    According to many of his critics, Habermas is so preoccupied with `old normative maps' that he cannot really help us chart our options in a fast globalizing world. The following article contests aspects of this familiar critique. The argument is developed in three stages. First, some misapprehensions are targeted. No unreconstructed liberal, Habermas is shown to offer a discriminating interpretation of learning processes that need to guide political democracy in a global context. The far-reaching agenda of Habermas's programme for a (...)
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  94. Marie-France Daniel, Louise Lafortune, Richard Pallascio, Laurance Splitter, Christina Slade & Teresa de la Garza, Modeling the Development Process of Dialogical Critical Thinking in Pupils Aged 10 to 12 Years.
    This research project investigated manifestations of critical thinking in pupils 10 to 12 years of age during their group discussions held in the context of Philosophy for Children Adapted to Mathematics. The objective of the research project was to examine, through the pupils' discussions, the development of dialogical critical thinking processes. The research was conducted during an entire school year. The research method was based on the Grounded Theory approach; the material used consisted of transcripts of verbal exchanges among the (...)
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  95. Agnes Mary Bosanquet, Carnal Transcendence as Difference: The Poetics of Luce Irigaray.
    Thesis --Macquarie University, Faculty of Arts, Department of Media, Music, and Cultural Studies, 2009.
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  96. Sue Saltmarsh, Complicit Institutions: Representation, Consumption and the Production of School Violence.
    Thesis --Macquarie University, Division of Society, Culture, Media & Philosophy, Department of Critical and Cultural Studies, 2004.
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  97. Steven Segal, The Reflective Practice of Managers and Leaders: The Cases of Steve Waugh and Andrew Grove.
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  98. Kate McFarlane, Corporeal Tracings: Visuality, Power and Culture.
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