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Philosophy of Time, Misc

Edited by Sam Baron (University of Western Australia)
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  1. Mitchell Aboulafia (1982). The Self-Winding Circle: A Study of Hegel's System. W.H. Green.
  2. Wolfgang Achtner (2002). Dimensions of Time: The Structures of the Time of Humans, of the World, and of God. W.B. Eerdmans Pub..
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  3. Zygmunt Adamczewski (1961). Time We Live In. Journal of Philosophy 58 (14):365-378.
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  4. H. Aguessy (ed.) (1977). Time and the Philosophies. Unesco.
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  5. Alia Al-Saji (2009). An Absence That Counts in the World: Merleau-Ponty’s Later Philosophy of Time in Light of Bernet’s 'Einleitung'. Journal of the British Society for Phenomenology 40 (2):207-227.
    This paper examines Maurice Merleau-Ponty’s later philosophy of time in light of his critique and reconceptualization of Edmund Husserl’s early time-analyses. Drawing on The Visible and the Invisible and lecture courses, I elaborate Merleau-Ponty’s re-reading of Husserl’s time-analyses through the lens of Rudolf Bernet’s “Einleitung” to this work. My question is twofold: what becomes of the central Husserlian concepts of present and retention in Merleau-Ponty’s later work, and how do Husserl’s elisions, especially of the problem of forgetting, become generative moments (...)
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  6. Alia Al-Saji (2008). "A Past Which has Never Been Present": Bergsonian Dimensions in Merleau-Ponty's Theory of the Prepersonal. Research in Phenomenology 38 (1):41-71.
    Merleau-Ponty's reference to "a past which has never been present" at the end of "Le sentir" challenges the typical framework of the Phenomenology of Perception, with its primacy of perception and bodily field of presence. In light of this "original past," I propose a re-reading of the prepersonal as ground of perception that precedes the dichotomies of subject-object and activity-passivity. Merleau-Ponty searches in the Phenomenology for language to describe this ground, borrowing from multiple registers (notably Bergson, but also Husserl). This (...)
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  7. Alia Al-Saji (2007). The Temporality of Life: Merleau-Ponty, Bergson, and the Immemorial Past. Southern Journal of Philosophy 45 (2):177-206.
    Borrowing conceptual tools from Bergson, this essay asks after the shift in the temporality of life from Merleau-Ponty’s Phénoménologie de la perception to his later works. Although the Phénoménologie conceives life in terms of the field of presence of bodily action, later texts point to a life of invisible and immemorial dimensionality. By reconsidering Bergson, but also thereby revising his reading of Husserl, Merleau-Ponty develops a non-serial theory of time in the later works, one that acknowledges the verticality and irreducibility (...)
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  8. Alia Al-Saji (2004). The Memory of Another Past: Bergson, Deleuze and a New Theory of Time. [REVIEW] Continental Philosophy Review 37 (2):203-239.
    Through the philosophies of Bergson and Deleuze, my paper explores a different theory of time. I reconstitute Deleuze’s paradoxes of the past in Difference and Repetition and Bergsonism to reveal a theory of time in which the relation between past and present is one of coexistence rather than succession. The theory of memory implied here is a non-representational one. To elaborate this theory, I ask: what is the role of the “virtual image” in Bergson’s Matter and Memory? Far from representing (...)
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  9. John R. Albright (2009). Time and Eternity: Hymnic, Biblical, Scientific, and Theological Views. Zygon 44 (4):989-996.
    The book Time and Eternity , the English version of Zeit und Ewigkeit , by Antje Jackelén, contains scientific and theological treatments of these two topics, starting with the usage of such ideas in German, Swedish, and English hymns. This essay describes her work and explains how the scientific ideas provide a coherent framework for understanding the place of time.
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  10. S. Alexander & G. D. Hicks (1892). Symposium: Has the Perception of Time an Origin in Thought? Proceedings of the Aristotelian Society 2 (2):51 - 68.
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  11. Samuel Alexander (1966). Space, Time. London, Macmillan.
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  12. Samuel Alexander (1920/1966). Space, Time, and Deity: The Gifford Lectures at Glasgow 1916-1918. Dover Publications.
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  13. Rafael Alvira, Héctor Ghiretti & Montserrat Herrero López (eds.) (2006). La Experiencia Social Del Tiempo. Ediciones Universidad de Navarra.
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  14. G. E. M. Anscombe (1975). Times, Beginnings, and Causes. Oxford University Press [for the British Academy].
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  15. Kurt Appel (2008). Zeit Und Gott: Mythos Und Logos der Zeit Im Anschluss an Hegel Und Schelling. Schöningh.
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  16. D. M. Armstrong (1984). Space, Time and Causality Edited by Richard Swinburne Dordrecht: Reidel, 1983, Xvi + 211 Pp., Dfl.90. [REVIEW] Philosophy 59 (230):539-.
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  17. Marcus Arvan (2013). A New Theory of Free Will. Philosophical Forum 44 (1):1-48.
    This paper shows that several live philosophical and scientific hypotheses – including the holographic principle and multiverse theory in quantum physics, and eternalism and mind-body dualism in philosophy – jointly imply an audacious new theory of free will. This new theory, "Libertarian Compatibilism", holds that the physical world is an eternally existing array of two-dimensional information – a vast number of possible pasts, presents, and futures – and the mind a nonphysical entity or set of properties that "read" that physical (...)
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  18. Jan Assmann (2011). Steinzeit Und Sternzeit: Altägyptische Zeitkonzepte. Fink.
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  19. Lynne Rudder Baker (2010). Temporal Reality. In Joseph Keim Campbell, Michael O'Rourke & Harry Silverstein (eds.), Time and Identity. Mit Press.
    Nonphilosophers, if they think of philosophy at all, wonder why people work in metaphysics. After all, metaphysics, as Auden once said of poetry, makes nothing happen.1 Yet some very intelligent people are driven to spend their lives exploring metaphysical theses. Part of what motivates metaphysicians is the appeal of grizzly puzzles (like the paradox of the heap or the puzzle of the ship of Theseus). But the main reason to work in metaphysics, for me at least, is to understand the (...)
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  20. O. Balaban, D. Arapu & J. Burrell (2000). Time, Understanding, and Will. Diogenes 48 (190):3-21.
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  21. Józef Bańka (1995). Time and Method: Reflections on a Recentiori Method. Wydawn. Uniwersytetu Śląskiego.
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  22. Adrian Bardon (ed.) (2011). The Future of the Philosophy of Time. Routledge.

    The last century has seen enormous progress in our understanding of time. This volume features original essays by the foremost philosophers of time discussing the goals and methodology of the philosophy of time, and examining the best way to move forward with regard to the field's core issues.

    The collection is unique in combining cutting edge work on time with a focus on the big picture of time studies as a discipline. The major questions asked include:

    • What are (...)
    • Is the passage of time real, or just a subjective phenomenon?
    • Are the past and future real, or is the present all that exists?
    • If the future is real and unchanging (as contemporary physics seems to suggest), how is free will possible?
    • Since only the present moment is perceived, how does the experience as we know it come about? How does experience take on its character of a continuous flow of moments or events?
    • What explains the apparent one-way direction of time?
    • Is time travel a logical/metaphysical possibility?
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  23. Sam Baron, Peter Evans & Kristie Miller (2010). From Timeless Physical Theory to Timelessness. Humana.Mente 13:35-59.
    This paper addresses the extent to which both Julian Barbour‘s Machian formulation of general relativity and his interpretation of canonical quantum gravity can be called timeless. We differentiate two types of timelessness in Barbour‘s (1994a, 1994b and 1999c). We argue that Barbour‘s metaphysical contention that ours is a timeless world is crucially lacking an account of the essential features of time—an account of what features our world would need to have if it were to count as being one in which (...)
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  24. Karen Bassi (2008). Epic Remains : Seeing and Time in the Odyssey. In Tyrus Miller (ed.), Given World and Time: Temporalities in Context. Ceu Press.
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  25. Michelle Bastian (2012). Fatally Confused: Telling the Time in the Midst of Ecological Crises. Journal of Environmental Philosophy 9 (1):23-48.
    Focusing particularly on the role of the clock in social life, this article explores the conventions we use to “tell the time.” I argue that although clock time generally appears to be an all-encompassing tool for social coordination, it is actually failing to coordinate us with some of the most pressing ecological changes currently taking place. Utilizing philosophical approaches to performativity to explore what might be going wrong, I then draw on Derrida’s and Haraway’s understandings of social change in order (...)
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  26. Jonathan Beecher (2008). Fourier and the Saint-Simonians on the Shape of History. In Tyrus Miller (ed.), Given World and Time: Temporalities in Context. Ceu Press.
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  27. Nuel Belnap & Mitchell Green (1994). Indeterminism and the Thin Red Line. Philosophical Perspectives 8:365 - 388.
  28. Hanoch Ben-Yami (forthcoming). Causal Order, Temporal Order, and Becoming in Special Relativity. Topoi:1-5.
    I reconstruct from Rietdijk and Putnam’s well-known papers an argument against the applicability of the concept of becoming in Special Relativity, which I think is unaffected by some of the objections found in the literature. I then consider a line of thought found in the discussion of the possible conventionality of simultaneity in Special Relativity, beginning with Reichenbach, and apply it to the debate over becoming. We see that it immediately renders Rietdijk and Putnam’s argument unsound. I end by comparing (...)
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  29. José A. Benardete (1959). Aristotle's Argument From Time. Review of Metaphysics 12 (3):361 - 369.
  30. John B. Bender & David E. Wellbery (eds.) (1991). Chronotypes: The Construction of Time. Stanford University Press.
    Time belongs to a handful of categories (like form, symbol, cause) that are genuinely transdisciplinary. Time touches every dimension of our being, every object of our attention - including attention itself. It therefore can belong to no single field of study. Of course, this universalist view of time is not itself universal but rather is a product of the modern age, an age that conceived of itself as the 'new' time. Time has thus gained new importance as a theme of (...)
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  31. Jiri Benovsky (2012). Photographic Representation and Depiction of Temporal Extension. Inquiry 55 (2):194-213.
    The main task of this paper is to understand if and how static images like photographs can represent and/or depict temporal extension (duration). In order to do this, a detour will be necessary to understand some features of the nature of photographic representation and depiction in general. This important detour will enable us to see that photographs (can) have a narrative content, and that the skilled photographer can 'tell a story' in a very clear sense, as well as control and (...)
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  32. Jiri Benovsky (2011). Endurance and Time Travel. Kriterion 24:65-72.
    Suppose that you travel back in time to talk to your younger self in order to tell her that she (you) should have done some things in her (your) life differently. Of course, you will not be able to make this plan work, we know that from the many versions of 'the grandfather paradox' that populate the philosophical literature about time travel. What will be my centre of interest in this paper is the conversation between you and ... you – (...)
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  33. Paolo Beretta (2013). L'assoluto contraccolpo in se stesso. La questione dell'origine tra Hegel e Derrida. Nóema 4.
    Questo lavoro si pone sulla via della questione dell’origine attraverso un confronto tra Hegel e Derrida. In particolare, abbiamo individuato nella Scienza della logica il punto centrale a partire dal quale le istanze teoretiche dei due filosofi esibiscono la loro vicinanza e la loro distanza; sollecitando a questo modo la trama del testo metafisico che con Hegel si compie, ci siamo posti con Derrida ai suoi margini frequentandone l'apertura ed il rilancio come consegna a un pensiero in agguato sulla soglia (...)
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  34. Sara Bernstein (2014). Time Travel and the Movable Present. In John Keller (ed.), Being, Freedom, and Method: Themes from the Philosophy of Peter van Inwagen.
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  35. Gregor Betz (2012). Achilles und die Schildkröte. In Georg Bertram (ed.), Philosophische Gedankenexperimente – ein Lese- und Studienbuch. Reclam.
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  36. H. James Birx (ed.) (2009). Encyclopedia of Time: Science, Philosophy, Theology, and Culture. Sage Publications.
    "With a strong interdisciplinary approach to a subject that does not lend itself easily to the reference format, this work may not seem to support directly academic programs beyond general research, but it is a more thorough and up-to-date ...
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  37. Erwin Biser (1946). A Generic Theory of Time. Journal of Philosophy 43 (24):664-669.
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  38. Richard J. Blackwell (1970). Gale's Analysis of the Concept of Time. Modern Schoolman 47 (3):346-350.
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  39. William D. Blattner (1996). Existence and Self-Understanding in Being and Time. Philosophy and Phenomenological Research 56 (1):97-110.
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  40. John E. Boodin (1905). The Concept of Time. Journal of Philosophy, Psychology and Scientific Methods 2 (14):365-372.
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  41. Bernard Bosanquet (1914). Idealism and the Reality of Time. Mind 23 (89):91-95.
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  42. Martijn Boven (2012). Jay Lampert, Simultaneity and Delay: A Dialectical Theory of Staggered Time. Radical Philosophy 176:66.
    In Simultaneity and Delay: A Dialectical Theory of Staggered Time, the Canadian philosopher Jay Lampert challenges theories that define time in terms of absolute simultaneity and continuous succession. To counter these theories he introduces an alternative: the dialectic of simultaneity and delay. According to Lampert, this dialectic constitutes a temporal succession that is no longer structured as a continuous line, but that is built out of staggered time-flows and delayed reactions. The bulk of the book consists of an attempt to (...)
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  43. Eva T. H. Brann (1999/2001). What, Then, is Time? Rowman & Littlefield.
    The other two consider the abilities to make the absent present and to deny existence, reality, or being. This is a paperbound reprint of a 1999 work. c.
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  44. Eva T. H. Brann (1999). The Study of Time: Philosophical Truths and Human Consequences. University of Oregon, Humanities Center.
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  45. Philip Bretzel (1977). Concerning a Probabilistic Theory of Causation Adequate for the Causal Theory of Time. Synthese 35 (2):173-190.
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  46. Phillip Bricker (1997). Review of The Concept of Time. [REVIEW] Philosophical Review 106 (4):629-632.
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  47. John B. Brough (1993). Husserl and the Deconstruction of Time. Review of Metaphysics 46 (3):503 - 536.
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  48. Craig Callender (ed.) (2011). The Oxford Handbook of Philosophy of Time. Oxford University Press.
    This is the first comprehensive book on the philosophy of time. Leading philosophers discuss the metaphysics of time, our experience and representation of time, the role of time in ethics and action, and philosophical issues in the sciences of time, especially quantum mechanics and relativity theory.
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  49. Craig Callender (2008). Review of Robin le Poidevin, The Images of Time: An Essay on Temporal Representation. [REVIEW] Notre Dame Philosophical Reviews 2008 (7).
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  50. Joseph Keim Campbell, Michael O'Rourke & Harry Silverstein (eds.) (2010). Time and Identity. Mit Press.
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