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  1. Ruben G. Apresian (2013). The Ethical Evolution of Abdusalam A. Guseinov. Russian Studies in Philosophy 52 (3):9-17.
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  2. Abdusalam A. Guseinov (2013). The Golden Rule of Morality. Russian Studies in Philosophy 52 (3):39-55.
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  3. Abdusalam A. Guseinov (2013). Negative Ethics. Russian Studies in Philosophy 52 (3):56-72.
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  4. Abdusalam A. Guseinov (2013). Morality as the Limit of Rationality. Russian Studies in Philosophy 52 (3):18-38.
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  5. Abdusalam A. Guseinov (2013). Trotsky's Ethics. Russian Studies in Philosophy 52 (3):73-94.
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  6. Irina Beskova (2013). Corporeality: The Key to Analyzing the Realm of the Consciousness. Russian Studies in Philosophy 52 (2):80-99.
    The article discusses the conception of human corporeality in its connection and interrelation with different levels of psyche . The author argues that the function of the human being as well as the level and the quality of human mental and perceptual abilities are linked to the locus of a person's self-identification . Addressing the phenomenon of man's duality and its consequences for philosophical anthropology, the author defends the view that man is inherently an integrated being, whose deepest nature is (...)
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  7. Marina Bykova (2013). Editor's Introduction: Philosophical Inquiry Into the Essence of Man. Russian Studies in Philosophy 52 (2):3-8.
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  8. Alexander Dobrokhotov (2013). The Problem of the "I" as a Culturological Topic: Conflicts of the Late Enlightenment and Counter-Enlightenment. Russian Studies in Philosophy 52 (2):61-79.
    The thematization of the "I" in the culture of the late Enlightenment and its ideological opponents is a subject unto itself. The "I," as one of the basic intuitions of the early modern period, enters a new culturological context. As a result, conflict arises between the old concept of the substantial "I" and the new concept of the active, empirical individual. The victorious Romantic model radically demonstrates the principle of unity of the "I.".
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  9. Pavel Gurevich (2013). New Versions of the Interpretation of Human Nature. Russian Studies in Philosophy 52 (2):9-34.
    The author traces the development of the concept of human nature from the traditional interpretation of man as the crown of creation, typical for classical philosophy, to the idea of the "death of man" proclaimed by postmodernists.
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  10. Viktor Polishchuk (2013). Three Answers to the Question of the Human. Russian Studies in Philosophy 52 (2):35-45.
    The article discusses three primary solutions to the problem of the human throughout the history of culture. This problem is formulated as the question of what makes a human being human. According to the first response, one becomes man only when elevating oneself above worldly attachments by restoring one's connection to God through faith or intellectual effort. The second response to the question, which is depicted in contemporary civilization, is seen in man's striving to understand the surrounding world. The third (...)
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  11. Elvira Spirova (2013). The Symbol as an Anthropological Concept. Russian Studies in Philosophy 52 (2):46-60.
    A great deal of literature on the symbol approached this notion from epistemological, ontological, and hermeneutic perspectives. This article examines the symbol as an important category of philosophical anthropology that sheds light on the issue of man's origins and culture.
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  12. Marina Bykova (2013). Editor's Introduction: Lektorsky and His Life in Philosophy. Russian Studies in Philosophy 52 (1):3-9.
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  13. Vladislav A. Lektorsky (2013). Social Technologies and Man. Russian Studies in Philosophy 52 (1):70-81.
    The author considers the social consequences of "converging technologies" and also of the internet and other new social technologies.
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  14. Vladislav A. Lektorsky (2013). German Philosophy and Russian Humanitarian Thought: Sergei Rubinstein and Gustav Shpet. Russian Studies in Philosophy 52 (1):82-99.
    The author traces the early evolution of Rubinstein and Shpet from neo-Kantianism and phenomenology, respectively, and shows how their ideas partly converged.
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  15. Vladislav A. Lektorsky (2013). Rationality as a Value of Culture. Russian Studies in Philosophy 52 (1):40-52.
    The author presents two complementary understandings of rationality. He criticizes those who deny the continuing relevance of rationality as a cultural value as well as those who attach exaggerated importance to it.
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  16. Nelly V. Motroshilova (2013). Synoptic View of the Work of Vladislav Lektorsky. Russian Studies in Philosophy 52 (1):10-39.
    The author reviews and discusses the contributions made by V. Lektorsky to philosophy, and especially to epistemology, in the Soviet and post-Soviet periods.
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  17. Marina Bykova (2013). Editor's Introduction: The Psychological Investigation of Morality. Russian Studies in Philosophy 51 (4):3-6.
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  18. Irina A. Mironenko (2013). The Problem of Morality in Contemporary Russian Psychology. Russian Studies in Philosophy 51 (4):51-63.
    The author discusses the three main approaches taken by contemporary Russian psychologists to the problem of moral reference points and finds them all unsuited to life in a multicultural world.
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  19. Liudmila V. Yassman (2013). Spirituality in the Context of Psychological Analysis. Russian Studies in Philosophy 51 (4):64-90.
    The author calls for a psychology that includes human spirituality within its framework and finds such a framework in the tradition of humanitarian or descriptive psychology.
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  20. Andrei V. Yurevich (2013). The Phenomenon of Freedom in Contemporary Russia. Russian Studies in Philosophy 51 (4):7-25.
    The author attributes the social evils of present-day Russia to a distorted "pseudoliberal" understanding of freedom as a condition unlimited by internal or external constraints.
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  21. Anatoly L. Zhuravlev & Alla B. Kupreichenko (2013). The Moral Elite in Contemporary Russian Society. Russian Studies in Philosophy 51 (4):26-50.
    The authors analyze the specific features, character, composition, social functions, and problems of formation of a moral elite.
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  22. Marina Bykova (2013). Editor's Introduction: The Russian European. Russian Studies in Philosophy 51 (3):3-10.
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