Matthew Eshleman University of North Carolina at Wilmington
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  • Faculty, University of North Carolina at Wilmington
  • PhD, Duquesne University, 2005.

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  1. Annie Cohen-Solal, Jonathan Judaken, Iddo Landau, Matthew Eshleman, Daniel O'Shiel, Michael Peckitt & Ian Birchall (2012). Sartre Societies. Sartre Studies International 18 (1):103-118.
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  2. Matthew C. Eshleman (2011). An Atypical Response to Living Without God. Sartre Studies International 16 (2):94-106.
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  3. Matthew Eshleman (2010). Review of Jennifer Ang Mei Sze, Sartre and the Moral Limits of War and Terrorism. [REVIEW] Notre Dame Philosophical Reviews 2010 (6).
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  4. Matthew Eshleman (2010). Sartre on Limited and Conditioned. In Adrian Mirvish & Adrian Van den Hoven (eds.), New Perspectives on Sartre. Cambridge Scholars. 124.
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  5. Matthew C. Eshleman (2010). What is It Like to Be Free? In Jonathan Webber (ed.), Reading Sartre: On Phenomenology and Existentialism. Routledge.
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  6. Matthew C. Eshleman (2009). 4 Beauvoir and Sartre on Freedom, Intersubjectivity, and Normative Justification. In Christine Daigle & Jacob Golomb (eds.), Beauvoir and Sartre: The Riddle of Influence. Indiana University Press. 65--89.
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  7. Matthew C. Eshleman (2008). Bad Faith is Necessarily Social. Sartre Studies International 14 (2):40-47.
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  8. Matthew C. Eshleman (2008). The Misplaced Chapter on Bad Faith, or Reading Being and Nothingness in Reverse. Sartre Studies International 14 (2):1-22.
    This essay argues that an adequate account of bad faith cannot be given without taking the second half of Being and Nothingness into consideration. There are two separate but related reasons for this. First, the objectifying gaze of Others provides a necessary condition for the possibility of bad faith. Sartre, however, does not formally introduce analysis of Others until Parts III and IV. Second, upon the introduction of Others, Sartre revises his view of absolute freedom. Sartre's considered view of freedom (...)
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  9. Matthew C. Eshleman (2007). The Cartesian Unconscious. History of Philosophy Quarterly 24 (3):297 - 315.
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  10. Matthew Eshleman (2004). Camus and Sartre. Bulletin de la Société Américaine de Philosophie de Langue Française 14 (2):124-130.
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  11. Matthew Eshleman (2004). Ronald Aronson, Camus and Sarter: The Story of a Friendship and the Quarrel That Ended It. Sartre and Camus: A Historic Confrontation (Edit and Trans). Journal of French and Francophone Philosophy 14 (2):124-130.
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  12. Matthew Eshleman (2004). Sartre and Foucault on Ideal "Constraint". Sartre Studies International 10 (2):56-76.
    Although most of the contemporary debates around subjectivity are framed by a rejection of the metaphysical subject, more time needs to be spent developing the implications of abandoning the meta-physics of constraint. Doing so provides the key to approaching our pressing problem that concerns freedom, and only once invisible, ideal "constraints" have been adequately understood will all of the contemporary puzzlement that concerns intentional resistance to power be assuaged. While Sartre does not solve the problem of freedom bequeathed to us (...)
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  13. Matthew Eshleman (2002). Two Dogmas of Sartrean Existentialism. Philosophy Today 46 (5):68-74.
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  14. Matthew C. Eshleman (20013). Jean-Paul Sartre and Phenomenological Ontology. In Lester Embree & Thomas Nenon (eds.), Husserl’s Ideen. Springer. 327--349.
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