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  1. Simon Bacon (2013). “We Can Rebuild Him!”: The Essentialisation of the Human/Cyborg Interface in the Twenty-First Century, or Whatever Happened to The Six Million Dollar Man? [REVIEW] AI and Society 28 (3):267-276.
    This paper aims to show how recent cinematic representations reveal a far more pessimistic and essentialised vision of Human/Cyborg hybridity in comparison with the more enunciative and optimistic ones seen at the end of the twentieth century. Donna Haraway’s still influential 1985 essay “A Cyborg Manifesto” saw the combination of the organic and the technological as offering new and exciting ways beyond the normalised culturally constructed categories of gender and identity formation. However, more recently critics see her later writings as (...)
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  2. Sim Bamford (2012). A Framework for Approaches to Transfer of a Mind's Substrate. International Journal of Machine Consciousness 4 (01):23-34.
  3. Donald S. Borrett, David Shih, Michael Tomko, Sarah Borrett & Hon C. Kwan (2011). Hegelian Phenomenology and Robotics. International Journal of Machine Consciousness 3 (01):219-235.
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  4. Greg Michaelson & Ruth Aylett (2011). Special Issue on Social Impact of AI: Killer Robots or Friendly Fridges. [REVIEW] AI and Society 26 (4):317-318.
  5. Toyoaki Nishida & Ryosuke Nishida (2007). Socializing Artifacts as a Half Mirror of the Mind. AI and Society 21 (4):549-566.
    In the near future, our life will normally be surrounded with fairly complicated artifacts, enabled by the autonomous robot and brain–machine interface technologies. In this paper, we argue that what we call the responsibility flaw problem and the inappropriate use problem need to be overcome in order for us to benefit from complicated artifacts. In order to solve these problems, we propose an approach to endowing artifacts with an ability of socially communicating with other agents based on the artifact-as-a-half-mirror metaphor. (...)
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  6. Emma Palese (2012). Robots and Cyborgs: To Be or to Have a Body? Poiesis and Praxis 8 (4):191-196.
    Starting with service robotics and industrial robotics, this paper aims to suggest philosophical reflections about the relationship between body and machine, between man and technology in our contemporary world. From the massive use of the cell phone to the robots which apparently “feel” and show emotions like humans do. From the wearable exoskeleton to the prototype reproducing the artificial sense of touch, technological progress explodes to the extent of embodying itself in our nakedness. Robotics, indeed, is inspired by biology in (...)
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  7. Margrit Shildrick (2006). Monstrous Reflections on the Mirror of the Self-Same. In Deborah Orr (ed.), Belief, Bodies, and Being: Feminist Reflections on Embodiment. Rowman & Littlefield Publishers. 37--48.
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