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  1. Andrew Aitken (2005). Editorial Introduction. Angelaki 10 (2):1 – 12.
    It pertains to a problem which we cannot ignore today, namely that of thinking the place of science in the context of the entirety of our experience, whether in order to maintain a critique of the former, as has been done after Bergson (and in ways other than his own), for example by Deleuze or Merleau-Ponty; or to continue to deepen it, as has been done after Brunschvicg (and in ways other than his own) for example by Bachelard or Cavaillès. (...)
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  2. Horacio Arribas (2010). Lacan dí­a por dí­a. Los nombres proprios en los en los seminarios de Jacques Lacan. Princípios 10 (13-14):261-263.
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  3. Babette Babich (2011). Towards a Critical Philosophy of Science: Continental Beginnings and Bugbears, Whigs, and Waterbears. International Studies in the Philosophy of Science 24 (4):343-391.
    Continental philosophy of science has developed alongside mainstream analytic philosophy of science. But where continental approaches are inclusive, analytic philosophies of science are not?excluding not merely Nietzsche?s philosophy of science but Gödel?s philosophy of physics. As a radicalization of Kant, Nietzsche?s critical philosophy of science puts science in question and Nietzsche?s critique of the methodological foundations of classical philology bears on science, particularly evolution as well as style (in art and science). In addition to the critical (in Mach, Nietzsche, Heidegger (...)
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  4. Alain Badiou (2005/2007). Being and Event. Continuum.
    A translation of one of the single most important works of recent French philosophy, Badiou's magnum opus, and a must-have for his growing following and anyone interested in contemporary Continental thought.
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  5. Don Beith (2007). The Sense of Space. Symposium: The Canadian Journal of Continental Philosophy 11 (1):183-187.
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  6. Henri Bergson (2005). Continental Philosophy of Science (Blackwell Readings in Continental Philosophy). Malden MA: Blackwell Publishing.
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  7. Peg Birmingham (1987). Toward a Geneaology of Science. Research in Phenomenology 17 (1):281-289.
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  8. Thomas Brockelman (1999). Linda Martín Alcoff: Real Knowing: New Versions of the Coherence Theory. [REVIEW] Continental Philosophy Review 32 (1):71-87.
  9. Craig J. Calhoun (ed.) (2007). Contemporary Sociological Theory. Blackwell Pub..
    This meticulous collection of contemporary sociological theory is the definitive guide to current perspectives and approaches in the field, examining current key topics in the field such as such as symbolic interactionism, phenomenology, structuralism, network theory, critical theory, feminist theory, and the debates over modernity and postmodernity. Includes the work of major figures including Foucault, Giddens, Bourdieu, Bauman, and Habermas Organized thematically, with editorial introductions to put the readings into theoretical perspective New selected readings bring the book up to date.
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  10. Cathryn Carson (2010). Science as Instrumental Reason: Heidegger, Habermas, Heisenberg. [REVIEW] Continental Philosophy Review 42 (4):483-509.
    In modern continental thought, natural science is widely portrayed as an exclusively instrumental mode of reason. The breadth of this consensus has partly preempted the question of how it came to persuade. The process of persuasion, as it played out in Germany, can be explored by reconstructing the intellectual exchanges among three twentieth-century theorists of science, Heidegger, Habermas, and Werner Heisenberg. Taking an iconic Heisenberg as a kind of limiting case of “the scientist,” Heidegger and Habermas each found themselves driven (...)
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  11. Vincenzo Crupi (2003). Trish Galzebrook, Heidegger's Philosophy of Science. Human Studies 26 (1):133-139.
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  12. Hans G. Despain (2011). Karl Polanyi's Metacritique of the Liberal Creed: Reading Polanyi's Social Theory in Terms of Dialectical Critical Realism. Journal of Critical Realism 10 (3):277-302.
    This paper interprets Karl Polanyi through dialectical critical realism. The paper maintains that this interpretation offers Polanyi methodological coherence and philosophical support. It further provides dialectical critical realism with an exemplar of explanatory critique. It is argued that the social theory of Polanyi aims at the demystification of market-systems as they are theoretically constructed by both orthodox and heterodox accounts of capitalism. Dialectical critical realism is best capable of situating the theoretical accomplishment of Polanyi’s historical and dialectical critiques of social (...)
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  13. Val Dusek (2006). Book Review. [REVIEW] Continental Philosophy Review 39 (2):223-227.
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  14. Val Dusek (1998). Where Learned Armies Clash by Night. Continental Philosophy Review 31 (1):95-106.
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  15. Bernard Freydberg (2002). What Becomes of Science in "the Future of Phenomenology"? Research in Phenomenology 32 (1):219-229.
    A recent issue of Research in Phenomenology contains a section on "The Future of Phenomenology," but none of the articles contained therein deals with a future engagement of phenomenology with science, especially mathematical natural science. In this paper, I discuss this engagement that was once so central to phenomenology and suggest lines along which its revival can fruitfully occur. Toward this end, I trace the contours of the Heisenberg-Heidegger exchange and show how recent readings of the Platonic , such as (...)
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  16. Dimitri Ginev (1999). On the Hermeneutic Fore-Structure of Scientific Research. Continental Philosophy Review 32 (2):143-168.
    The paper provides an overview of the hermeneutic and phenomenological context from which the idea of a “constitutional analysis” of science originated. It analyzes why the approach to “hermeneutic fore-structure of scientific research” requires to transcend the distinction between the context of justification and the context of discovery. By incorporating this approach into an integral “postmetaphysical philosophy of science”, I argue that one can avoid the radical empiricism of recent science studies, while also preventing the analysis of science's discursive practices (...)
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  17. Peter Gratton (2010). Graham Harman, Prince of Networks: Bruno Latour and Metaphysics. [REVIEW] Symposium: The Canadian Journal of Continental Philosophy 14 (2):206-210.
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  18. Patrick A. Heelan (1986). Interpretation and the Structure of Space in Scientific Theory and in Perception. Research in Phenomenology 16 (1):187-199.
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  19. Don Ihde (2000). Technoscience and the 'Other' Continental Philosophy. Continental Philosophy Review 33 (1):59-74.
    This essay argues that with respect to trends in Euro-American philosophy there has been a growing disparity between practices on the Continent and North America with respect to technoscience studies. Whereas in, particularly northern European circles, a new canon of topics and authors has risen to prominence with respect to science and technology studies, this same interest is virtually lacking in the institutional programs of North American continental circles. Reasons for the lack of interest in science and technology in North (...)
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  20. David M. Kaplan (2009). What Things Still Don't Do. [REVIEW] Human Studies 32 (2):229 - 240.
    This paper praises and criticizes Peter-Paul Verbeek’s What Things Do ( 2006 ). The four things that Verbeek does well are: (1) remind us of the importance of technological things; (2) bring Karl Jaspers into the conversation on technology; (3) explain how technology “co-shapes” experience by reading Bruno Latour’s actor-network theory in light of Don Ihde’s post-phenomenology; (4) develop a material aesthetics of design. The three things that Verbeek does not do well are: (1) analyze the material conditions in which (...)
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  21. Jeff Kochan (2012). Review of Dimitri Ginev, The Tenets of Cognitive Existentialism. [REVIEW] Notre Dame Philosophical Reviews (2012.04.23).
    Review of: Dimitri Ginev (2011), The Tenets of Cognitive Existentialism (Athens: Ohio University Press).
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  22. Jeff Kochan (2011). Review of Isabelle Stengers, Cosmopolitics I. [REVIEW] Isis 102 (3):594-595.
    Review of: Isabelle Stengers (2010), Cosmopolitics I, trans. Robert Bononno (Posthumanities, 9) (Minneapolis/London: University of Minnesota Press).
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  23. Jeff Kochan (2011). Getting Real with Rouse and Heidegger. Perspectives on Science 19 (1):81-115.
    Joseph Rouse has drawn from Heidegger’s early philosophy to develop what he calls a “practical hermeneutics of science.” With this, he has not only become an important player in the recent trend towards practice-based conceptualisations of science, he has also emerged as the predominant expositor of Heidegger’s philosophy of science. Yet, there are serious shortcomings in both Rouse’s theory of science and his interpretation of Heidegger. In the first instance, Rouse’s practical hermeneutics appears confused on the topic of realism. In (...)
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  24. Jeff Kochan (2010). Latour's Heidegger. Social Studies of Science 40 (4):579-598.
    Bruno Latour has had a tremendous impact on the field of science studies. Yet, it is not always easy to say what he stands for. Indeed, Latour has often claimed that his work lacks any overall unity. In this essay, I suggest that at least one concept remains constant throughout Latour’s diverse studies of modern science and technology, namely, mediation. I try to make good this claim by focussing on Latour’s numerous attempts over the years to distance himself from, so (...)
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  25. Jeff Kochan & Hans Bernhard Schmid (2011). Philosophy of Science. In Sebastian Luft & Søren Overgaard (eds.), The Routledge Companion to Phenomenology.
    This chapter briefly summarises work by four key figures in the phenomenological philosophy of science: Edmund Husserl; Martin Heidegger; Patrick Heelan; and Joseph J. Kockelmans. In addition, some comparison is made with well-known figures in mainstream philosophy of science, and suggestions are given for further readings in the phenomenological philosophy of science.
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  26. Albert Lautman (2011). Mathematics, Ideas, and the Physical Real. Translated by Simon B. Duffy. Continuum.
    The first English collection of the work of Albert Lautman, a major figure in philosophy of mathematics and a key influence on Badiou and Deleuze.
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  27. William McKenna (1975). Gurwitsch's Theory of the Constitution of Ordinal Numbers. Research in Phenomenology 5 (1):37-41.
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  28. Pierre-Olivier Méthot (2009). French Epistemology Overseas: Analyzing the Influence of Georges Canguilhem in Québec. Humana-Mente. Journal of Philosophical Studies 9:39-58.
  29. Sebastian Rand (2011). Organism, Normativity, Plasticity: Canguilhem, Kant, Malabou. Continental Philosophy Review 44 (4):341-357.
    Some of Catherine Malabou’s recent work has developed her conception of plasticity (originally deployed in a reading of Hegelian Aufhebung ) in relation to neuroscience. This development clarifies and advances her attempt to bring contemporary theory into dialogue with the natural sciences, while indirectly indicating her engagement with the French tradition in philosophy of science and philosophy of medicine, especially the work of Georges Canguilhem. I argue that we can see her development of plasticity as an answer to some specific (...)
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  30. William Rehg (2005). Ideals of Argumentative Process and the Ethnomethodology of Scientific Work. Symposium: The Canadian Journal of Continental Philosophy 9 (2):313-337.
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  31. Steven M. Rosen (1994). Science, Paradox, and the Moebius Principle: The Evolution of a "Transcultural" Approach to Wholeness. State University of New York Press; Series in Science, Technology, and Society.
    PART I. The Moebius Principle in Science and Philosophy INTRODUCTION The papers in part span a seventeen year period (-). The section begins and ends with ...
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  32. Dunja Šešelja & Erik Weber (2012). Rationality and Irrationality in the History of Continental Drift: Was the Hypothesis of Continental Drift Worthy of Pursuit? Studies in History and Philosophy of Science Part A 43 (1):147-159.
  33. Maxine Sheets-Johnstone (2007). Finding Common Ground Between Evolutionary Biology and Continental Philosophy. Phenomenology and the Cognitive Sciences 6 (3):327-348.
    This article identifies already existing theoretical and methodological commonalities between evolutionary biology and phenomenology, concentrating specifically on their common pursuit of origins. It identifies in passing theoretical support from evolutionary biology for present-day concerns in philosophy, singling out Sartre’s conception of fraternity as an example. It anchors its analysis of the common pursuit of origins in Husserl’s consistent recognition of the grounding significance of Nature and in his consistent recognition of animate forms of life other than human. It enumerates and (...)
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  34. Zachary Simpson (2011). Desire and Subcritical Life: An Attempted Rapprochement Between Renaud Barbaras and Contemporary Systems Science. Research in Phenomenology 41 (1):90-108.
    Recent work by Renaud Barbaras on the definition of life has shown the fecundity of a phenomenological approach that sees absence as having a positive status. This phenomenon allows Barbaras to identify life with “desire,” the indefinite exploration of the exterior world. It also allows Barbaras to defeat competing definitions of life in the sciences, particularly biology. In this paper, I propose a mutual complementarity between the work of Barbaras and that in contemporary systems science, namely by Stuart Kauffman, suggesting (...)
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  35. Claudio Tarditi (2012). Le "Pathos-avec" Intersubjectivité, intropathie et regard clinique. Journal of French and Francophone Philosophy 20 (2):57-74.
    Cet article cherche à appliquer la phénoménologie matérielle de Michel Henry à la question du rapport entre médicin et patient. A partir de la réflexion sur le statut de l'intersubjectivité en tant que intropathie, l'auteur propose un nouveau modèle de "regard clinique" et de "démarche thérapeutique".
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  36. Tzuchien Tho (2008). The Consistency of Inconsistency. Symposium: The Canadian Journal of Continental Philosophy 12 (2):70-92.
    Alain Badiou’s reception in the English-speaking world has centred on his project of a “mathematical ontology” undertaken in Being and Event. Its reception has raised serious concerns about how mathematics could be relevant to concrete situations. Caution must be taken in applying mathematics to concrete situationsand, without making explicit the equivocal senses of “consistency” as it operates in Badiou’s thought, this caution cannot be precisely applied. By examining Being and Event as well as looking backwards at his first philosophical work, (...)
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  37. James Williams (2011). The Force of the Virtual: Deleuze, Science, and Philosophy. International Studies in the Philosophy of Science 25 (3):300 - 302.
    International Studies in the Philosophy of Science, Volume 25, Issue 3, Page 300-302, September 2011.
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  38. Charles T. Wolfe, The Return of Vitalism: Canguilhem and French Biophilosophy in the 1960s.
    The eminent French biologist and historian of biology, François Jacob, once notoriously declared “On n’interroge plus la vie dans les laboratoires”: laboratory research no longer inquires into the notion of ‘Life’. Nowadays, as David Hull puts it, “both scientists and philosophers take ontological reduction for granted… Organisms are ‘nothing but’ atoms, and that is that.” In the mid-twentieth century, from the immediate post-war period to the late 1960s, French philosophers of science such as Georges Canguilhem, Raymond Ruyer and Gilbert Simondon (...)
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  39. Joanna Zylinska (2009). Is There Life in Cybernetics? : Designing a Post-Humanist Bioethics. In Rosi Braidotti, Claire Colebrook & Patrick Hanafin (eds.), Deleuze and Law: Forensic Futures. Palgrave Macmillan.