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  1. Marina Paola Banchetti-Robino (1999). Hermeneutic Technics: The Case of Nuclear Reactors. In M. P. Banchetti-Robino, D. Marietta & L. Embree (eds.), Philosophies of the Environment and Technology (Research in Philosophy and Technology).
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  2. Marina Paola Banchetti-Robino, D. E. Marietta & L. Embree (eds.) (1999). Philosophies of the Environment and Technology (Research in Philosophy and Technology). JAI Press.
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  3. Bryan Bannon (2007). Reading the Living Signs: A Proposal for a Merleau-Pontian Concept of Species. Chiasmi International 9:96-111.
    This paper seeks to propose a direction of research based upon the transformation of Merleau-Ponty's thinking with respect to animal life over the course of his writings. In his earlier works, Merleau-Ponty takes up the position that “life” does not mean the same thing when applied to an animal and a human being because of the manner in which the “human dialectic” alters the human being's relation to life. In his later works, particularly in his lectures on nature, (...)
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  4. How Ecological Should Epistemology Be (2008). Richmond Campbell. Hypatia 23 (1-2):161.
  5. William Chaloupka (1987). John Dewey's Social Aesthetics as a Precedent for Environmental Thought. Environmental Ethics 9 (3):243-260.
    In this essay I review John Dewey’s pragmatism from the perspective of environmental social theory. Dewey’s clarification of aesthetics, values, experience, and the natural world are useful to contemporary environmentalism. His work represents a precedent for critical, anti-dualistic social philosophy in the U. S., and usefully clarifies the relationship of humans to the “material world.” Dewey’s conception ofvalues, politics, and experience suggests that these elements may be combined in ways congenial to environmental thought.
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  6. Steven Fesmire (2005). Cultivating EcologicaI Imagination. Symposium: The Canadian Journal of Continental Philosophy 9 (2):339-352.
  7. Gary Hatfield (2009). The Sixth Meditation: Mind-Body Relation, External Objects, and Sense Perception. In Andreas Kemmerling (ed.), René Descartes: Meditationen über die erste Philosophie (Klassiker Auslegen 37). Akademie 123-146.
    Descartes entitled the Sixth Meditation "The existence of material things, and the real distinction between mind and body." But these topics take up only two paragraphs, about one-third of the way into the Sixth Meditation (which is the longest of the six). The other topics in the Meditation partly pertain to the cognitive faculties that a seeker after knowledge must employ: senses, imagination, and intellect. They also concern the mind–body relation: not only is it to be shown (...)
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  8. Bjørn Ralf Kristensen, Mobile Phones and the Breakdown of Face-to-Face Communication: Kierkegaard's Call to Friluftsliv.
    In this paper, I address the negative side effects on face-to-face communication and well-being resulting from our continual use of mobile-mediated technology. I consider these consequences by drawing on Søren Kierkegaard's deductions on deficient communication, and discuss one remedy he suggests: a closer relationship with nature. However, technology is so ubiquitous in the modern age that the prospect of escaping it, is nearly futile. In response, I offer a solution from the ideology of friluftsliv, which views a regular relationship with (...)
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  9. Jennifer McWeeny (2011). Sounding Depth with the North Atlantic Right Whale and Merleau-Ponty: An Exercise in Comparative Phenomenology. Journal for Critical Animal Studies 9 (1-2):144-166.
  10. Dalia Nassar (2014). Romantic Empiricism After the ‘End of Nature’: Contributions to Environmental Philosophy. In The Relevance of Romanticism: Essays on German Romantic Philosophy. Oxford University Press
    Over the last two decades, environmental theorists have repeatedly pronounced the “end” of nature, arguing that the idea of nature is neither plausible nor desirable. This chapter offers an environmental reappraisal of romanticism, in light of these critiques. Its goals are historical and systematic. First, the chapter assesses the validity of the environmentalist critique of the romantic conception of nature by distinguishing different strands within romanticism, and locating an empiricist strand in the natural-scientific work of Johann Wolfgang von Goethe. Second, (...)
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  11. John Protevi (2009). Katrina. In Bernd Herzogenrath (ed.), Symposium. Palgrave Macmillan 363-381.
    Hurricane Katrina was an elemental and a social event. To understand it, you first have to understand the land, the air, the sun, the river and the sea; you have to understand earth, wind, fire and water; you have to understand geomorphology, meteorology, biology, economics, politics, history. You have to understand how they have come together to form, with the peoples of America, Europe and Africa, the historical patterns of life of Louisiana and New Orleans, the bodies politic of the (...)
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  12. Emma Rush (2011). The Presence of Nature: A Study in Phenomenology and Environmental Philosophy – By S. P. James. [REVIEW] Journal of Applied Philosophy 28 (1):99-101.
    This is a book review so there is no abstract!
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  13. Magdalena Steciąg, Key-Words in Ecology and Their Critique: From Ecolinguistic Point of View.
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  14. Koshy Tharakan (2011). Anthropocentrism and Ecocentrism: On the Metaphysical Debate in Environmental Ethics. Jadavpur Journal of Philosophy 21 (2):27-42.
  15. Cristian Timmermann (2015). Addressing a Duty to Preserve Biodiversity, Not Genetic Integrity. Ethics, Policy and Environment 18 (3):262-264.
    Rohwer and Marris (2015) question the existence of a prima facie duty to preserve genetic integrity leaving open the question of what we should preserve. Many of the arguments used to justify their position could set the platform to defend a duty to preserve the diversity of both wild and domesticated species. In times where agricultural land covers a third of world’s land area and major efforts are undertaken to green urban areas a defense of biodiversity could benefit (...)
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  16. Cristian Timmermann (2015). Addressing a Duty to Preserve Biodiversity, Not Genetic Integrity. Ethics, Policy and Environment 18 (3):262-264.
    Rohwer and Marris (2015) question the existence of a prima facie duty to preserve genetic integrity leaving open the question of what we should preserve. Many of the arguments used to justify their position could set the platform to defend a duty to preserve the diversity of both wild and domesticated species. In times where agricultural land covers a third of world’s land area and major efforts are undertaken to green urban areas a defense of biodiversity (...)
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  17. Cristian Timmermann (2015). Addressing a Duty to Preserve Biodiversity, Not Genetic Integrity. Ethics, Policy and Environment 18 (3):262-264.
    Rohwer and Marris (2015) question the existence of a prima facie duty to preserve genetic integrity leaving open the question of what we should preserve. Many of the arguments used to justify their position could set the platform to defend a duty to preserve the diversity of both wild and domesticated species. In times where agricultural land covers a third of world’s land area and major efforts are undertaken to green urban areas a defense of biodiversity could benefit hugely by (...)
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  18. Cristian Timmermann (2015). Addressing a Duty to Preserve Biodiversity, Not Genetic Integrity. Ethics, Policy and Environment 18 (3):262-264.
    Rohwer and Marris (2015) question the existence of a prima facie duty to preserve genetic integrity leaving open the question of what we should preserve. Many of the arguments used to justify their position could set the platform to defend a duty to preserve the diversity of both wild and domesticated species. In times where agricultural land covers a third of world’s land area and major efforts are undertaken to green urban areas a defense of (...) could benefit hugely by intelligently incorporating human-induced diversification. It still remains critical to assess in how far new introductions compensate for losses and here the insights of those defending genetic integrity are an important tool. By acknowledging the added value of human-induced biodiversity we could slow down massive extinction of domesticated and semi-wild varieties by giving these a greater space in human-made environments. (shrink)
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