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  1. Diana Abad (2010). Sportsmanship. Sport, Ethics and Philosophy 4 (1):27 – 41.
    What is sportsmanship? Following Keating, we may say that sportsmanship is conduct befitting a person involved in sports. This raises the question of what kind of activity exactly sport is. This is notoriously difficult to answer, but roughly speaking, sport is a rule-governed activity that is about excellence, an understanding of how to play the game, and, in competitive sports, winning. Accordingly, there are four elements of sportsmanship: fairness, equity, good form and the will to win. These four elements are (...)
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  2. S. Abe (forthcoming). Presidential Address: Philosophic Society for the Study of Sport 1987. Modern Sports and the Eastern Tradition of Physical Culture: Emphasizing Nishida's Theory of the Body. Journal of the Philosophy of Sport.
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  3. Shinobu Abe (2012). Modern Sports and the Eastern Tradition of Physical Culture: Emphasizing Nishida's Theory of the Body. Journal of the Philosophy of Sport 14 (1):44-47.
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  4. Shinobu Abe (2012). Zen and Sport. Journal of the Philosophy of Sport 13 (1):45-48.
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  5. Holiday E. Adair (1995). The Correlation Between Hunting and Crime: A Comment. Society and Animals 3 (2):189-195.
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  6. Esmael Adibi (1996). Economics of Professional Sports-The California Angels Case. Nexus 1:93.
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  7. Vishwa Adluri (2015). Review of Yunus Tuncel, Agon in NietzscheMilwaukee, WI: Marquette University Press, 2013, Pp. 293. ISBN: 978-0-87462-823-4. [REVIEW] Journal of the Philosophy of Sport 42 (1):153-156.
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  8. 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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  9. Kenneth Aggerholm (2014). Introduction to the Philosophy of Sport. Sport, Ethics and Philosophy 8 (2):203-208.
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  10. Kenneth Aggerholm (2013). Express Yourself: The Value of Theatricality in Soccer. Journal of the Philosophy of Sport 40 (2):205 - 224.
    The purpose of this paper is to study the expressive part of game performance in soccer by introducing the concept of theatricality to describe a special form of expression. The aim is to contribute to the understanding of game performance by looking into the appearance, role and value of theatricality. The main argument of the paper is that theatricality can describe an important, but rarely noticed performance aspect, as it provides a unifying concept for expressive distancing in four dimensions of (...)
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  11. Kenneth Aggerholm, Ejgil Jespersen & Lars Tore Ronglan (2011). Falling For The Feint – An Existential Investigation Of A Creative Performance In High-Level Football. Sport, Ethics and Philosophy 5 (3):343 - 358.
    This paper begins with the decisive moment of the 2010 Champions League final, as Diego Milito dribbles past van Buyten to settle the score. By taking a closer look at this situation we witness a complex and ambiguous movement phenomenon that seems to transcend established phenomenological accounts of performance, as a creative performance such as this cannot be reduced to bodily self-awareness or absorbed skilful coping. Instead, the phenomenon of the feint points to a central question we need to ask (...)
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  12. Kenneth Aggerholm & Lars Tore Ronglan (2012). Having The Last Laugh: The Value of Humour in Invasion Games. Sport, Ethics and Philosophy 6 (3):336-352.
    This paper provides an existential analysis of humour as a social virtue in invasion games at the elite sport level. The main argument is that humour in this particular context can be valuable both in the competitive social training environment and in game performance. This is investigated through philosophical and psychological conceptualisations of humour that are used to reveal and analyse the appearance and possible value of a humorous approach in various social situations experienced during invasion games and the associated (...)
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  13. Scott F. Aikin (2013). Responsible Sports Spectatorship and the Problem of Fantasy Leagues. International Journal of Applied Philosophy 27 (2):195-206.
    Given a variety of cases of failed spectatorship, a set of criteria for properly attending to a sporting event are defined. In light of these criteria, it is shown that Fantasy League participation occasions a peculiar kind of failure of sports spectatorship.
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  14. Keith Algozin (1976). Man and Sport. Philosophy Today 20 (3):190-195.
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  15. Barry Allen (2013). Games of Sport, Works of Art, and the Striking Beauty of Asian Martial Arts. Journal of the Philosophy of Sport 40 (2):241 - 254.
    Martial-arts practice is not quite anything else: it is like sport, but is not sport; it constantly refers to and as it were cohabits with violence, but is not violent; it is dance-like but not dance. It shares a common athleticism with sports and dance, yet stands apart from both, especially through its paradoxical commitment to the external value of being an instrument of violence. My discussion seeks to illuminate martial arts practice by systematic contrast to games of sport and (...)
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  16. Dorothy J. Allen (1977). Being Human in Sport. Lea & Febiger.
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  17. Jacquelyn Allen-Collinson (2011). Feminist Phenomenology and the Woman in the Running Body. Sport, Ethics and Philosophy 5 (3):297 - 313.
    Modern phenomenology, with its roots in Husserlian philosophy, has been taken up and utilised in a myriad of ways within different disciplines, but until recently has remained relatively underused within sports studies. A corpus of sociological-phenomenological work is now beginning to develop in this domain, alongside a longer-standing literature in feminist phenomenology. These specific social-phenomenological forms explore the situatedness of lived-body experience within a particular social structure. After providing a brief overview of key strands of phenomenology, this article considers some (...)
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  18. J. Alt (1983). Sport and Cultural Reification: From Ritual to Mass Consumption. Theory, Culture and Society 1 (3):93-107.
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  19. Michael S. Alvard (2003). Kinship, Lineage, and an Evolutionary Perspective on Cooperative Hunting Groups in Indonesia. Human Nature 14 (2):129-163.
    Work was conducted among traditional, subsistence whale hunters in Lamalera, Indonesia, in order to test if strict biological kinship or lineage membership is more important for explaining the organization of cooperative hunting parties ranging in size from 8 to 14 men. Crew identifications were collected for all 853 hunts that occurred between May 3 and August 5, 1999. Lineage identity and genetic relatedness were determined for a sample of 189 hunters. Results of matrix regression show that genetic kinship explains little (...)
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  20. Doug Anderson (2012). Recovering Humanity: Movement, Sport, and Nature. Journal of the Philosophy of Sport 28 (2):140-150.
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  21. Douglas Anderson (2005). Racing the Sunset: An Athlete's Quest for Life After Sport By Scott Tinley. Published 2003 by The Lyons Press, Guilford, CT. Journal of the Philosophy of Sport 32 (1):116-118.
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  22. L. Anderson (2008). Contractual Obligations and the Sharing of Confidential Health Information in Sport. Journal of Medical Ethics 34 (9):e6-e6.
    As an employee, a sports doctor has obligations to their employer, but also professional and widely accepted obligations of a doctor to the patient . The conflict is evident when sports doctors are asked by an athlete to keep personal health information confidential from the coach and team management, and yet both doctor and athlete have employment contracts specifying that such information shall be shared. Recent research in New Zealand shows that despite the presence of an employment contract, there appears (...)
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  23. Lynley Anderson (2007). Doctoring Risk: Responding to Risk-Taking in Athletes. Sport, Ethics and Philosophy 1 (2):119 – 134.
    Athletes who wish to compete in spite of high risk of injury can prove a challenge for sports doctors. Overriding an athlete's choices could be considered to be unnecessarily overbearing or paternalistic. However simply accepting all risk-taking as the voluntary choice of an individual fails to acknowledge the context of high-level sport and the circumstances in which an athlete may be being coerced or in some other way be making a less than voluntary choice. Restricting the voluntary choices of an (...)
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  24. M. Andrew Holowchak (2007). Games as Pastimes in Suits's Utopia: Meaningful Living and the “Metaphysics of Leisure”. Journal of the Philosophy of Sport 34 (1):88-96.
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  25. M. Andrew Holowchak (2007). Games as Pastimes in Suits's Utopia: Meaningful Living and the “Metaphysics of Leisure”. Journal of the Philosophy of Sport 34 (1):88-96.
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  26. M. Andrew Holowchak (2004). Fair Play: The Ethics of Sport, By Robert L. Simon. Published 2004 by Westview Press, Boulder, CO. Journal of the Philosophy of Sport 31 (2):245-247.
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  27. M. Andrew Holowchak & Michael Barkasi (2008). An Impromptu Visit to Rien-À-Faire A Tribute to Bernard Suits. Journal of the Philosophy of Sport 35 (2):111-119.
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  28. Bernard Andrieu (2014). The Birth of the Philosophy of Sport in France 1950–1980. Part 1: From Ulmann to Rauch Through Vigarello. Sport, Ethics and Philosophy 8 (1):32-43.
    A cursory review of the philosophy of sport readily reveals that it is dominated by Anglo-Saxon analytical philosophical milieux, in the departments of philosophy and kinesiology, the centers of bioethics, and the faculties of health around the world. In France, however, with the exception of a few researchers working in the philosophy or sport, and within an analytical paradigm, the development of the subject has gone almost unnoticed. By contrast, the discipline of history of sport clearly moved away from philosophy (...)
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  29. J. Angelo Corlett, Vincent Brown Jr & Kiersten Kirkland (2013). Coping with Doping. Journal of the Philosophy of Sport 40 (1):41-64.
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  30. Ai Aramaki, Hideki Takaoka, Taro Obayashi, Miyako Fukuda & Koyo Fukasawa (2012). Sports and Human Rights: Sport Philosophy Colloquium 2012 in Tokyo. Journal of the Philosophy of Sport and Physical Education 34 (2):151-159.
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  31. J. Arnold Peter (1989). Competitive Sport, Winning and Education/Peter J. Arnold. Journal of Moral Education 18 (1):15-25.
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  32. Peter Arnold (1989). Competitive Sport, Winning and Education. Journal of Moral Education 18 (1):15-25.
    Competition in education, school sport in particular, remains a controversial issue. The author recognizes that competition is a contested concept and examines both the 'strong' and 'weak' critiques against the moral desirability of having competitive sport as a part of the compulsory curriculum. The questions of selfishness and of winning are discussed, before the role of the teacher is examined. The author concludes that competitive sport is not per se a form of mis-education. It can be rather, if taught with (...)
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  33. Peter J. Arnold (2012). Democracy, Education, and Sport. Journal of the Philosophy of Sport 16 (1):100-110.
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  34. Peter J. Arnold (2004). The Philosophical Athlete By Heather L. Reid. Published 2002 by Carolina Academic Press, Durham, NC. Journal of the Philosophy of Sport 31 (1):97-99.
    (2004). The Philosophical Athlete By Heather L. Reid. Published 2002 by Carolina Academic Press, Durham, NC. Journal of the Philosophy of Sport: Vol. 31, No. 1, pp. 97-99.
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  35. Peter J. Arnold (1997). Sports, Ethics and Education. Cassell.
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  36. Peter J. Arnold (1994). Sport and Moral Education. Journal of Moral Education 23 (1):75-89.
    Abstract It is suggested that there are three broadly held views about sport in relation to the moral life??the positive view, the neutral view and the negative view. Following a brief examination of morality and moral education the first of these views is upheld by arguing that sport as fairness is inherently concerned with the moral. It is further argued that sport is a valued human practice concerned with the virtues and that as a part of the curriculum is an (...)
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  37. Peter J. Arnold (1992). Sport as a Valued Human Practice: A Basis for the Consideration of Some Moral Issues in Sport. Journal of Philosophy of Education 26 (2):237–255.
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  38. Peter J. Arnold (1990). Sport, the Aesthetic and Art: Further Thoughts. British Journal of Educational Studies 38 (2):160 - 179.
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  39. Peter J. Arnold (1988). The Dancer as Artist and Agent. Journal of the Philosophy of Sport 15 (1):49-55.
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  40. Peter J. Arnold (1986). Kinaesthetic Feelings, Physical Skills, and the Anti-Private Language Argument. Journal of the Philosophy of Sport 13 (1):29-34.
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  41. Peter J. Arnold (1985). Aesthetic Aspects of Being in Sport: The Performer's Perspective in Contrast to That of the Spectator. Journal of the Philosophy of Sport 12 (1):1-7.
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  42. Peter J. Arnold (1984). Sport, Moral Education and the Development of Character. Journal of Philosophy of Education 18 (2):275–281.
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  43. Peter J. Arnold (1983). Three Approaches Toward an Understanding of Sportsmanship. Journal of the Philosophy of Sport 10 (1):61-70.
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  44. Peter J. Arnold (1979). Agency, Action, and Meaning 'In' Movement: An Introduction to Three New Terms. Journal of the Philosophy of Sport 6 (1):49-57.
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  45. D. Aspin (1974). Sport and the Concept Of'the Aesthetic'. In H. T. A. Whiting & D. W. Masterson (eds.), Readings in the Aesthetics of Sport. [Distributed by] Kimpton. 117--137.
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  46. David Aspin (1976). 'Knowing How' And 'Knowing That' And Physical Education. Journal of the Philosophy of Sport 3 (1):97-117.
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  47. David Aspin (1975). Ethical Aspects of Sport and Games and Physical Education. Journal of Philosophy of Education 9 (1):49–71.
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  48. John Michael Atherton (2001). Ethics Through Aikido. International Journal of Applied Philosophy 15 (1):107-121.
    A mugging can overwhelm our ability to apply moral principles. When words fail, we still need advice that allows us to remain moral in the face of an attack. Self-defense offers just such advice and can be supported by utilitarian, deontological, and virtue approaches to ethics. Self-defense increases safety and security that enhance our freedom and well-being, which, in turn, allow us to survive and flourish as moral agents. Self-defense must, however, itself be qualified because its violent treatment of muggers (...)
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  49. Ashkan Atry, Mats G. Hansson & Ulrik Kihlbom (2012). Beyond the Individual: Sources of Attitudes Towards Rule Violation in Sport. Sport, Ethics and Philosophy 6 (4):467-479.
    Today, certain rule-violating behaviours, such as doping, are considered to be an issue of concern for the sport community. This paper underlines and examines the affective dimensions involved in moral responses to, and attitudes towards, rule-violating behaviours in sport. The key role played by affective processes underlying individual-level moral judgement has already been implicated by recent developments in moral psychological theories, and by neurophysiological studies. However, we propose and discuss the possibility of affective processes operating on a social level which (...)
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  50. Ashkan Atry, Mats G. Hansson & Ulrik Kihlbom (2011). Gene Doping and the Responsibility of Bioethicists. Sport, Ethics and Philosophy 5 (2):149 - 160.
    In this paper we will argue: (1) that scholars, regardless of their normative stand against or for genetic enhancement indeed have a moral/professional obligation to hold on to a realistic and up-to-date conception of genetic enhancement; (2) that there is an unwarranted hype surrounding the issue of genetic enhancement in general, and gene doping in particular; and (3) that this hype is, at least partly, created due to a simplistic and reductionist conception of genetics often adopted by bioethicists.
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