OAI Archive: University of Queensland eSpace

Address: http://espace.library.uq.edu.au/oai.php
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100 entries most recently downloaded from the archive "University of Queensland eSpace"

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  1. Kai Riemer, Robert Johnston, Dirk Hovorka & Marta Indulska, Challenging the Philosophical Foundations of Modeling Organizational Reality: The Case of Process Modeling.
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  2. Michelle Boulous Walker, Philosophy and Silence : Reading the Maternal Body.
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  3. Ingrid Bauer, The Epistemology of Modal Metaphysics.
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  4. Joy Hardy, In the Neighbourhood of Uncertainty : Poststructuralisms and Environmental Education.
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  5. Daniel Rab Schweitzer, A Critical Analysis of Information in Experimental Biology: Towards a Pluralistic Account of Functions and a Fictionalist Account of Genetic and Positional Information.
    The notion of information is ubiquitous in the biological sciences. But what do biologists mean by the term ?information?? Is there something substantive when biologists refer to informational based concepts or alternatively, is the concept of information simply a useful fiction without any substantive content? In this thesis, I examine the notion of information as it pertains to both molecular and developmental biology which are fields of biology that are sometimes included as forming part of the research program of experimental (...)
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  6. Misbah Khokhar, Rooftops in Karachi.
    Rooftops in Karachi is a book-length collection of prose poems which deal with my experiences as a Pakistani woman living in Australia and reflecting on my country of birth. My reflections and experiences are an attempt to catch moments and memories that altered or affected the metaphysical directions of the protagonists in the poems. These poems are snapshots of time, describing and threading together imagined and real circumstances. While each poem traverses a geographical region, the most difficult and deepest territory (...)
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  7. Carole Ann Ramsey, Open-Endedness: Towards an Encounter with Alterity.
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  8. Rosetta Patricia Scholl, Transforming Pedagogy Through Philosophical Inquiry.
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  9. Rachel Briggs & Daniel Nolan, Epistemic Dispositions. Reply to Turri and Bronner.
    We reply to recent papers by John Turri and Ben Bronner, who criticise the dispositionalised Nozickian tracking account we discuss in “Mad, Bad and Dangerous to Know.” We argue that the account we suggested can handle the problems raised by Turri and Bronner. In the course of responding to Turri and Bronner’s objections, we draw three general lessons for theories of epistemic dispositions: that epistemic dispositions are to some extent extrinsic, that epistemic dispositions can have manifestation conditions concerning circumstances where (...)
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  10. Mathew Paul, An Examination of the Presence and Role of Plato in the Work of Jacques Derrida.
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  11. Phil Tillotson, Creativity and Digital Media: Technology and Cognition Within Architectural Design.
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  12. Michael Jordan, Eastern Wisdom : The Philosophies and Rituals of the East.
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  13. Amana Raquib, Islamic View on Good Life: Dialogue with Philosophy of Modern Technology.
    Technology has pervaded our lives so much and on so many levels, both explicit and implicit that it has almost become a part of our nature along with culture. To reflect philosophically on the pattern of modern technology tied to its consequences becomes as difficult as making fish realize the presence of surrounding water. The world within which we live, is a world infested with technology and we engage primarily with the world through the medium of technology. This raises ethical, (...)
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  14. Jennifer Greenwood (2012). Wide Externalism and the Roles of Biology and Culture in Human Emotional Development. Emotion Review 4 (4):423-431.
    In both the philosophy and psychology of emotion there is disagreement regarding the role of biology/genetics and culture/sociality in emotional development and experience. Using recent insights from developmental psychology and biology, and particularly recent developments in metaphysics of mind, I argue that distinctly human emotionality requires the complex interaction of both. Human neonates and caregivers are genetically preadapted to enable emotional ontogenesis in the context only of a complexly interdependent linguistically-mediated social relationship. This relationship provides the requisite sensory-perceptual stimulation to (...)
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  15. J. Atkins, Rules, Scepticism and Rule-Scepticism.
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  16. Lesley Roberts, Towards a Probabilistic Semantics for Natural Language.
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  17. Cristina Neesham, Charmine E. J. Härtel, Ken Coghill & James Sarros, Profit-Making Vs Human Value: Philosophy's Contribution.
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  18. Mark Bahnisch, The Phenomenology of Utopia: Reimagining the Political.
    This thesis argues that the end of Soviet Marxism and a bipolar global political imaginary at the dissolution of the short Twentieth Century poses an obstacle for anti-systemic political action. Such a blockage of alternate political imaginaries can be discerned by reading the work of Francis Fukuyama and "Endism" as performative invocations of the closure of political alternatives, and thus as an ideological proclamation which enables and constrains forms of social action. It is contended that the search through dialectical thought (...)
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  19. Greg Hainge, To Have Done with the Perspective of the (Biological) Body: Gaspar Noe´'s Enter the Void, Somatic Film Theory and the Biocinematic Imaginary.
    In this paper, I examine the ways in which the relationship between spectator and screen has been figured in a body of recent scholarship on the cinema that both corporealises the cinematic event by focusing on the body of the spectator and the body of the film whilst, simultaneously, decorporealising it by seeing in the relation between spectator and screen the means to produce a new kind of properly cinematic thought, a new form of philosophy that can only be born (...)
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  20. Carol Booth, Duty, Beauty, Delight & Happiness : Motivations for Nature Conservation.
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  21. W. Graham Astley & Raymond F. Zammuto, Organization Science, Managerial Practice, and Language Games.
    This paper examines the relationship between organization science and managerial practice. Science and practice are viewed as interdependent, yet semiautonomous, domains which engage in their own specialized forms of discourse or “language games.” The paper examines both the internal dynamics of these language games and the relationship between them. The analysis suggests a reinterpretation of the role played by organizational scientists in relation to practitioners. Organizational scientists should be viewed not as engineers offering technical advice to managers but as providers (...)
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  22. Tessa Jones, Amending and Defending Constitution.
    I begin by evaluating four theories: mereological essentialism, the occasional identity thesis, four-dimensionalism and the constitution view. I compare the solutions these theories offer to puzzles of material constitution with particular attention being paid to their treatment of Leibniz’s Law, the ontological status of objects and the distinction between objects and their matter. If a lump of clay constitutes a statue, the lump of clay and the statue are metaphysically distinct such that they are distinct kinds, but numerically one thing—the (...)
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  23. B. Abernethy, Jm Poolton, Rsw Masters & Ng Patil, Implications of an Expertise Model for Surgical Skills Training.
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  24. Paul Murray, Scepticism, Contextualism, and Natural Doubt.
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  25. Sylvia Rodger, Leadership Through an Occupational Lens: Celebrating Our Territory.
    This paper addresses key qualities of leadership and describes leadership through an occupational lens. It aims to encourage individuals to identify themselves as leaders wherever they are positioned within organisations or in their professional lives. Leadership vignettes are used to highlight and celebrate how occupational therapy philosophies, as well as our theoretical and practical knowledge assisted these leaders in their current and emerging leadership roles. A number of issues that are affecting us as global citizens, including natural disasters and humanitarian (...)
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  26. M. B. Walker (1998). Imaginary Bodies: Ethics, Power and Corporeality. Australasian Journal of Philosophy 76 (2):335-337.
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  27. M. B. Walker (1997). A Short Story About Reason: The Strange Case of Habermas and Poe. Philosophy Today 41 (3):432-445.
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  28. Kim de Rijke, Water, Place and Community: An Ethnography of Environmental Engagement, Emplaced Identity and the Traveston Crossing Dam Dispute in Queensland, Australia.
    As one of the driest countries in the world, the supply of water for human consumption, food production and environmental purposes is of increasing concern to Australia. This thesis seeks to address the socio-cultural issues associated with a particular initiative by the Queensland State Government in 2006 to dam the Mary River in southeast Queensland. The so-called Traveston Crossing Dam was aimed, among other things, at providing additional drinking water for the city of Brisbane, which was by then effectively running (...)
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  29. Penelope Rush, The Philosophy of Mathematics and the Independent 'Other'.
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  30. Amanda Keddie, Whole School Values and the Socially Transformative Potential of Philosophy Education.
    The socially transformative potential of philosophy education (PhE) to support a broadening of students’ horizons and a fostering of their ability to deal with difference and diversity is the focus of this article. This article explores this potential through its examination of whole school values and PhE at one primary school in Queensland, Australia. The central argument is that the school’s prioritizing of social outcomes within its values framework can be supported by PhE at the classroom level. In making this (...)
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  31. Adrian Athique, Diasporic Audiences and Non-Resident Media: The Case of Indian Films.
    This article seeks to demonstrate how various overlapping claims made by politicians, film producers and academics regarding diasporic audiences have constructed a particular model of cultural transmission emerging from a globalised mediasphere. Taking the case of popular Indian films and their global circulation, this article goes on to challenge the dominant ethnocultural explanations of popular culture and its circulation. Following a consideration of the empirical and epistemological faultlines arising from that paradigm, it is claimed that the tidy equation of media (...)
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  32. Mohammad Alauddin, What They Think, What They Expect, and What They Practise: A Multivariate Analysis of Students′ Perceptions About Teaching and Learning in Higher Education.
    The teaching and learning environment in higher education in Australia and elsewhere in the developed world has undergone profound changes in the last two decades. The diversity of students has grown especially with variations in ethnic background and student demands. The existing literature has not provided clarity in terms of the effects on teaching and learning or on the way in which these changes shape what university students think about, expect from, and practise in the teaching and learning process. Employing (...)
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  33. Roberto H. Esposto, Rodolfo Günter Kusch y Abel Posse: Convergencia y Diálogo.
    Based on the assessment made by Mario Vargas Llosa of Latin American literature, this article is to describe the confluence of thought in the production kuscheano literary essays and Abel Posse, Argentine novelist and intellectual. This convergence is expressed in a convergence of intentionality in a decolonizing intellectual project whose aim is to think America from America. The other aspect that this paper is to explore how the literary production of Abel Posse is a dramatization and dialogue with philosophy kuscheana.
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  34. Cristina Neesham, Charmine Hartel, Ken Coghill & James Sarros, For-Profit Activity and Human Value: Are They Compatible, and What Can Business Do About It?
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  35. Ian Hunter, Global Justice and Regional Metaphysics: On the Critical History of the Law of Nature and Nations.
    Early modern natural law and the law of nations (jus naturae et gentium) has been criticised for the Eurocentric character of its conception of law and justice, which has been in turn linked to its role in providing an ideological justification for European imperialism and colonialism. In questioning this account, the present chapter begins by noting that this historical critique presumes that a non-Eurocentric (universal or cosmopolitan) conception of law and justice was in principle available to the early moderns, which (...)
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  36. L. A. Duhs, Teaching Economic Philosophy: Economics, Ethics and the Search for the Right Maximand.
    Economic philosophy is not often taught, and is not necessarily easily taught. It involves enquiry into implicit assumptions within orthodox economics and within alternatives to it. It seeks to highlight why it is that some critics object that neoclassical economics is too atomistic, hedonistic, and rationalistic, or why others lament that there is much hidden metaphysics in Friedman and his Chicago School colleagues. It addresses the issue of whether - in a reversal of the view that economics is the imperialistic (...)
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  37. L. A. Duhs, Is Economic Philosophy a Subject Worth Teaching?
    Economic philosophy is anything but a part of the mainstream diet in the course of an economics education. Yet there are those – including occasional Nobel prizewinners – who argue that an understanding of economic philosophy is absolutely fundamental to an understanding of economics, of why economists disagree and of why “economic rationalists” are often derided by those from other professional backgrounds. The argument put in this paper is that many social science debates hinge more on the values or social (...)
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  38. Michael Vaughan, The Scholar.
    The Poem consists of a prologue and an epilogue; two identical opening and closing rhyming couplets; six cantos of three stanzas each; and seven illustrative pictorial images. The Poem deals with six principal concepts confronting humanities scholars - these being political science, truth, commerce, knowledge, peace and freedom. It offers definitive insights into all of these concepts which directly impinge on human affairs and human society - the subjects which all liberal arts scholars analyze and describe in their writings.
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  39. Leonard Humphreys, A Biography of Crawford Munro: A Vision for Australia's Water and a Survey of Twentieth Century Australian Science Biography.
    1. The biography of Crawford Munro (1904-76) describes his early life in Toowoomba and Sydney, and his maturation as an engineer, working for Sydney Water, Sydney Technical College and in the production of Cruiser tanks in World War II. He was a large confident man with a big voice and an optimistic, humorous personality. As the Foundation Professor of Civil Engineering at the University of New South Wales Munro was liberal, fostered humanist studies and developed the School of Engineering with (...)
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  40. C. Jacobson, K. F. D. Hughey, W. J. Allen, S. Rixecker & R. W. Carter, Toward More Reflexive Use of Adaptive Management.
    Adaptive management is commonly identified as a way to address situations where ecological and social uncertainty exists. Two discourses are common: a focus on experimentation, and a focus on collaboration. The roles of experimental and collaborative adaptive management in contemporary practice are reviewed to identify tools for bridging the discourses. Examples include broadening the scope of contributions during the buy-in and goal-setting stages, using conceptual models and decision support tools to include stakeholders in model development, experimentation using indicators of concern (...)
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  41. Alan Corkhill, Heinrich von Kleist's Notions of Happiness: Texts and Contexts.
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  42. S. M. Driedger, C. Gallois, C. B. Sanders, N. Santesso & Effective Consumer Investigator Gr, Finding Common Ground in Team-Based Qualitative Research Using the Convergent Interviewing Method.
    Research councils, agencies, and researchers recognize the benefits of team-based health research. However, researchers involved in large-scale team-based research projects face multiple challenges as they seek to identify epistemological and ontological common ground. Typically, these challenges occur between quantitative and qualitative researchers but can occur between qualitative researchers, particularly when the project involves multiple disciplinary perspectives. The authors use the convergent interviewing technique in their multidisciplinary research project to overcome these challenges. This technique assists them in developing common epistemological and (...)
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  43. Naomi Stead, 'In the Mind of the Architect': Representation and Authorship in Documentary Film.
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  44. Graham Bradshaw, Pity and Autonomy: Coetzee, Costello and Conrad.
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  45. I. R. Hunter (2008). Talking About My Generation. Critical Inquiry 34 (3):583-600.
    This article is a response to Fredric Jameson's criticisms of the author's 'The History of Theory' (Critical Inquiry 32/4, 2006). For Jameson's article, 'How Not to Historicise Theory', see Critical Inquiry, 34, Spring 2008. The author situates Jameson's arguments in the context of the historicisation of theory, treating them as an example of the (Marxist) theoretical program to think the historical determinations of thought. It is argued that this program is an instrument for the formation of the privileged intellectual persona (...)
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  46. Rex W. Butler, Slavoj Žižek : Live Theory.
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  47. Ian Hunter (2007). The History of Philosophy and the Persona of the Philosopher. Modern Intellectual History 4 (3):571-600.
    Although history is the pre-eminent part of the gallant sciences, philosophers advise against it from fear that it might completely destroy the kingdom of darkness—that is, scholastic philosophy—which previously has been wrongly held to be a necessary instrument of theology.
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  48. Matthew Piscioneri, The Myth of Reason : A Study of Jürgen Habermas's Theory of Communicative Action.
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  49. Joan Leach, Social Epistemology: Communicating Neuroscience.
    Addiction neuroethics has emerged as a field that underscores the public orientation of addiction neuroscience. The goal of this chapter is to suggest a social epistemology of neuroscience, with special attention to the communication of addiction neuroscience. It aims to set social epistemology in a complementary relation to neuroethics, as part of this important interdisciplinary space, but one where issues of knowledge circulation and science communication are foregrounded. This focus demonstrates the difficulties of seeing science communication as an instrumental means (...)
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  50. Peter Walters, Qualitative Archiving: Engaging with Epistemological Misgivings.
    In this article it is argued that epistemological concerns about the archiving of qualitative data are mis‑directed. Almost all interpretive data makes either an implicit or explicit claim to knowledge in a broader context than the research project on which it is based. The ability to re‑interpret these data in the light of changing broader contexts is entirely consistent with the project of interpretive and constructivist epistemologies which frame reality as socially constructed and contextually contingent. The increasing reflexivity of qualitative (...)
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  51. Andrew Hodge & Alan Duhs, Implicit a Prioris in the Evolution of Economics: Ratzinger's Alternative.
    The economics literature includes several critiques of the dominant utilitarian position, as respectively offered by Posner (1979), Rawls (1971), Sen (1987) and institutionalist followers of John Dewey. There is also now a rapidly growing literature on the economics of happiness. Another quite distinctive position of social importance on these issues is provided by Joseph Ratzinger, also known as Pope Benedict XVI. It offers an alternative conception of ontology and teleology, and reflects conceptions of freedom, happiness, man and rationality different from (...)
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  52. Linda Shields, The Logic of Science.
    The author discusses the logic of science and its relation to clinical research. She states that scientists used induction to prove their theories by repeating experiments to get similar results. She explains that a drug can be considered effective if it has been the subject of successful repeated clinical trials. She relates her experience in finding a solution to treating pressure areas as an example of how wrong something can be if it is not based on the logic of science. (...)
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  53. Ian Hunter (2006). The History of Theory. Critical Inquiry 33 (1):78-112.
    Do you see now why it feels so good to be a critical mind? Why critique, this most ambiguous pharmakon, has become such a potent euphoric drug? You are always right! When naïve believers are clinging forcefully to their objects ... you can turn all of those attachments into so many fetishes and humiliate all the believers by showing that it is nothing but their own projection, that you, yes you alone, can see. But as soon as naïve believers are (...)
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  54. Greg Bamford (2005). Understanding Sustainable Architecture: Terry Williamson, Antony Radford and Helen Bennetts. Spon Press, 2003. [REVIEW] Architecture Australia 94 (5):50.
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  55. Andrew Hodge, Happiness, Philosophy and Economics.
    Happiness research is a new, rapidly growing and provocative aspect of economic science. In fact, there are now over 1,800 published papers on the subject, and it might be said that the ‘dismal science’ has come to be obsessed with happiness. This research provides a number of interesting and unique contributions, scores of which relate to fundamental economic theories, including standard consumer behaviour theory, and, more generally, welfare economics. The best-known of these previous findings is the ‘Easterlin Paradox’ – the (...)
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  56. James Frederick McKay, The Scope and Teaching of Philosophy in the Scottish Universities in the Eighteenth Century.
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  57. Julie P. Ustinoff, Confined Within the Margins : Representations of Masculinity, Femininity, and Gender Roles in Australia's Popular Magazines of the 1960's.
  58. Mok Yeuk-Shing, Hermeneutic Openness and Reflective Evaluation in the Philosophy of Charles Taylor.
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  59. Ivana Milojevic, Futures of Education : Feminist and Post-Western Critiques and Visions.
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  60. L. Alan Duhs, Five Dimensions of the Interdependence of Philosophy and Economics Integrating HET and the History of Political Philosophy.
    Economics and political philosophy tend to lead separate existences in separate university departments. This paper argues that there are gains to be had in the understanding of the teaching of economics if the intellectual divide between these disciplines is bridged. The history of economic thought owes its evolution in part to responses at particular points in time to the enduring questions of political philosophy. A more deep-seated understanding of economics and of HET is therefore available if considered in conscious alliance (...)
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  61. Paul Francis York, Respect for the World: Universal Ethics and the Morality of Terraforming.
    This dissertation aims to develop an ethical system that can properly frame such questions as the morality of large-scale efforts to transform inanimate parts of nature, for example, proposals to terraform Mars. Such an ethics diverges from traditional approaches to ethics because it expands the class of entities regarded as morally considerable to include inanimate entities. I approach the task by building on the environmental ethical theory of Paul W. Taylor, as developed in his 1986 book Respect for Nature: A (...)
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  62. Norman Sheehan, Indigenous Knowledge and Higher Education: Instigating Relational Education in a Neocolonial Context.
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  63. Richard Shapcott, Justice, Community and Dialogue in International Relations.
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