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Adam Buben [9]Adam J. Buben [1]
  1.  4
    Patrick Stokes & Adam Buben (eds.) (2011). Kierkegaard and Death. Indiana University Press.
    Proceedings of a conference held in Dec. 2007 at St. Olaf College, Northfield, Minn.
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  2.  2
    Adam Buben (2015). Technology of the Dead: Objects of Loving Remembrance or Replaceable Resources? Philosophical Papers 44 (1):15-37.
    This paper addresses ethical questions surrounding death given imagined but not unlikely technological advancements in the near future. For example, how will highly detailed interactive simulations of deceased personalities affect the way we deal with dying and interact with the dead? Most cultures have at least a vague sense of duties to the dead, and many of these duties are related to the memorial preservation of decedents. I worry that our advances might be paralleled by a deteriorating grasp of what (...)
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  3. Patrick Stokes & Adam Buben (eds.) (2011). Kierkegaard and Death. Indiana University Press.
    Few philosophers have devoted such sustained, almost obsessive attention to the topic of death as Søren Kierkegaard. Kierkegaard and Death brings together new work on Kierkegaard's multifaceted discussions of death and provides a thorough guide to the development, in various texts and contexts, of Kierkegaard’s ideas concerning death. Essays by an international group of scholars take up essential topics such as dying to the world, living death, immortality, suicide, mortality and subjectivity, death and the meaning of life, remembrance of the (...)
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  4.  22
    Adam Buben (2013). Heidegger's Reception of Kierkegaard: The Existential Philosophy of Death. British Journal for the History of Philosophy 21 (5):967 - 988.
    After briefly drawing attention to two key strains in the history of philosophy's dealings with death, the Platonic and the Epicurean, I describe a more recent philosophical alternative to viewing death in terms of this ancient dichotomy. This is the alternative championed by the likes of S?ren Kierkegaard, the father of existentialism, and Martin Heidegger, whose work on death tends to overshadow Kierkegaard's despite the undeniable influence exerted on him by the nineteenth century Dane. By exploring this influence, a deep (...)
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  5.  15
    Adam Buben (2013). Neither Irrationalist Nor Apologist: Revisiting Faith and Reason in Kierkegaard. Philosophy Compass 8 (3):318-326.
    One of the most hotly contested debates in Kierkegaard studies concerns his sense of the relationship between faith and reason. Often caricatured as a proponent of irrational fideism, scholarship in recent decades has tried to present a more nuanced account of Kierkegaard’s position. Two likely interpretive options have emerged: supra‐rationalism and anti‐rationalism. On the former view, Kierkegaard believes that while the achievement of faith is beyond the capabilities of reason, there are still ways that reason can aid the maintenance of (...)
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  6.  17
    Adam Buben (2011). Patrick Sheil: Kierkegaard and Levinas: The Subjunctive Mood. [REVIEW] Human Studies 34 (4):475-480.
  7.  4
    Adam Buben (2014). The Paradoxical Rationality of Søren Kierkegaard. International Journal of Philosophical Studies 22 (4):635-640.
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  8. Adam Buben (2011). Christian Hate: Death, Dying, and Reason in Pascal and Kierkegaard. In Patrick Stokes & Adam Buben (eds.), Kierkegaard and Death. Indiana University Press
     
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  9. Adam J. Buben (2011). The Existential Compromise in the History of the Philosophy of Death. Dissertation, Proquest
    I begin by offering an account of two key strains in the history of philosophical dealings with death. Both strains initially seek to diminish fear of death by appealing to the idea that death is simply the separation of the soul from the body. According to the Platonic strain, death should not be feared since the soul will have a prolonged existence free from the bodily prison after death. With several dramatic modifications, this is the strain that is taken up (...)
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  10.  1
    Patrick Stokes & Adam Buben (eds.) (2011). Kierkegaard and Death. Indiana University Press.
    Few philosophers have devoted such sustained, almost obsessive attention to the topic of death as Søren Kierkegaard. Kierkegaard and Death brings together new work on Kierkegaard's multifaceted discussions of death and provides a thorough guide to the development, in various texts and contexts, of Kierkegaard’s ideas concerning death. Essays by an international group of scholars take up essential topics such as dying to the world, living death, immortality, suicide, mortality and subjectivity, death and the meaning of life, remembrance of the (...)
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