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Forthcoming articles
  1. Yunus Tuncel (forthcoming). In Motion, At Rest: The Event of the Athletic Body. Sport, Ethics and Philosophy:1-5.
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  2. Kenneth Aggerholm (forthcoming). Introduction to the Philosophy of Sport. Sport, Ethics and Philosophy:1-6.
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  3. Andrew Bloodworth (forthcoming). Prudence, Well-Being and Sport. Sport, Ethics and Philosophy:1-12.
    Participation in sport, in particular intensive elite sport may be associated with shorter and longer term risks to health. Elite sport participation might also be associated with a narrow focus, to the detriment of developing in other ways, perhaps with regard to friendships or education. This paper explores the issues surrounding prudence and sport. It begins by examining two central aspects of the rationale for prudential engagement with sport and physical activity. (1) The contention that each stage of life counts (...)
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  4. Silvia Camporesi (forthcoming). Simona Giordano, Exercise and Eating Disorders: An Ethical and Legal Analysis. Sport, Ethics and Philosophy:1-4.
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  5. J. Angelo Corlett (forthcoming). Should Inter-Collegiate Football Be Eliminated? Assessing the Arguments Philosophically. Sport, Ethics and Philosophy:1-21.
    Recently, there have been discussions about whether or not inter-collegiate football should be eliminated in the US. This article philosophically assesses the arguments for its elimination as well as the arguments proffered against its elimination. While a variety of arguments are discussed, a new one is brought into the foray of philosophical investigation, one that combines the unfairness and economic arguments: the health care and medical costs to others argument. It is believed that this argument is sufficient to justify the (...)
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  6. Francisco Javier López Frías (forthcoming). William J. Morgan's 'Conventionalist Internalism' Approach. Furthering Internalism? A Critical Hermeneutical Response. Sport, Ethics and Philosophy:1-15.
    Several authors, such as William J. Morgan, John S. Russell and R. Scott Kretchmar, have claimed that the limits between the diverse normative theories of sport need to be revisited. Most of these works are philosophically grounded in Anglo-American philosophical approaches. For instance, William J. Morgan?s proposal is mainly based on Richard Rorty?s philosophy. But he also discusses with some European philosophers like Jürgen Habermas. However, Habermas? central ideas are rejected by Morgan. The purpose of this paper is to analyse (...)
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  7. Alun Hardman & Hywel Iorwerth (forthcoming). Player Quotas in Elite Club Football. Sport, Ethics and Philosophy:1-10.
    FIFA President Sepp Blatter?s recent attempt to resurrect the 6 + 5 quota for club football which limits the number of home-grown players to six is a protectionist measure at odds with global trends in free trade and freedom of movement. We remain unconvinced that his goals?to arrest the decline in the competitive quality and balance of international football, ensure greater investment in developing native talent and safeguarding national identity?are a problem or served well by such a regulation. We show (...)
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  8. Jacob Kornbeck (forthcoming). Die Geschichte des Sportrechts. Sport, Ethics and Philosophy:1-4.
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  9. Lev Kreft (forthcoming). Hedonistic Morality and the Art of Life: Jean-Marie Guyau Revisited. Sport, Ethics and Philosophy:1-10.
    The aim of this paper is to defend the position that aesthetics and ethics in sport are not two separate domains or aspects. In sport, the aesthetic and the ethical both arise from sport?s (aesthetic) attractiveness or from the pleasure sport offers to its activists and consumers. To think about sport philosophically, we should find a link and a principle beyond this division as a source of both the aesthetic and the ethical in sport. The philosophy and philosophical sociology of (...)
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  10. Mike McNamee (forthcoming). Professional Football, Concussion, and the Obligation to Protect Head Injured Players. Sport, Ethics and Philosophy:1-3.
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  11. Danny Rosenberg & Pam Sailors (forthcoming). Racers, Pacers, Gender and Records: On the Meaning of Sport Competition and Competitors. Sport, Ethics and Philosophy:1-19.
    This paper examines footraces that are paced and unpaced, and runners who are pre-arranged, designated pacers and those who are not. Although pacesetting is commonplace in footraces today, the practice challenges our conception of sport competition, the nature of competitors and the meaning of records. For example, Bale calls paced races as ?staged experiments? to set world records and argues that pacers were crucial in the running career of Roger Bannister. In 2011, the International Association of Athletics Federation (IAAF) banned (...)
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  12. Kenneth Aggerholm (forthcoming). Get the Last Laugh: On the Humourist as a Developmental Ideal in Invasion Games. Sport, Ethics and Philosophy.
     
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