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  1. Don Ihde, Lenore Langsdorf, Kirk M. Besmer, Aud Sissel Hoel, Annamaria Carusi, Marie-Christine Nizzi, Fernando Secomandi, Asle Kiran, Yoni Van Den Eede, Frances Bottenberg, Chris Kaposy, Adam Rosenfeld, Jan Kyrre Berg O. Friis, Andrew Feenberg, Diane Michelfelder & Albert Borgmann (2015). Postphenomenological Investigations: Essays on Human–Technology Relations. Lexington Books.
    This book provides an introduction to postphenomenology, an emerging school of thought in the philosophy of technology and science and technology studies, which addresses the relationships users develop with the devices they use.
     
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  2. Albert Borgmann (2013). So Who Am I Really? Personal Identity in the Age of the Internet. AI and Society 28 (1):15-20.
    The Internet has become a field of dragon teeth for a person’s identity. It has made it possible for your identity to be mistaken by a credit agency, spied on by the government, foolishly exposed by yourself, pilloried by an enemy, pounded by a bully, or stolen by a criminal. These harms to one’s integrity could be inflicted in the past, but information technology has multiplied and aggravated such injuries. They have not gone unnoticed and are widely bemoaned and discussed. (...)
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  3. Albert Borgmann, Holly Jean Buck, Wylie Carr, Forrest Clingerman, Maialen Galarraga, Benjamin Hale, Marion Hourdequin, Ashley Mercer, Konrad Ott, Clare Palmer, Ronald Sandler, Patrick Taylor Smith, Bronislaw Szerszynski & Kyle Powys Whyte (2012). Engineering the Climate: The Ethics of Solar Radiation Management. Lexington Books.
    Engineering the Climate: The Ethics of Solar Radiation Management is a wide-ranging and expert analysis of the ethics of the intentional management of solar radiation. This book will be a useful tool for policy-makers, a provocation for ethicists, and an eye-opening analysis for both the scientist and the general reader with interest in climate change.
     
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  4. Albert Borgmann (2011). Intelligence and the Limits of Codes. In Thomas Bartscherer (ed.), Switching Codes. Chicago University Press 184.
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  5. Albert Borgmann (2011). Response to Norm Friesen. Techné: Research in Philosophy and Technology 15 (3):201-202.
    Friesen has presented an articulate and detailed account of the injuries of virtualized education and a convincing brief for the value of education that is face-to-face and engaged with tangible reality.
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  6. Albert Borgmann (2011). The Here and Now: Theory, Technology, and Actuality. [REVIEW] Philosophy and Technology 24 (1):5-17.
    Central figures of American mainstream philosophy have at crucial points in their work been concerned with the concreteness of actual reality, but have in various ways been deflected to primarily technical issues of philosophical analysis. It is possible, however, to see in these concerns a line of inquiry that leads to an examination of what is characteristic of actual reality today and of what is troubling and what is hopeful in it. Technology is a helpful term for the character of (...)
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  7. Albert Borgmann (2011). The Sacred and the Person. Inquiry 54 (2):183-194.
    The sacred has survived where religion has not. The sacred is acknowledged by prominent atheists and agnostics. They emphatically agree that the person is sacred and less clearly that nature is as well. Closer examination of their remarks shows that today the sacred comes in two versions, the rightful sacred, best known under the heading of human rights, and the graceful sacred of concrete reality?things and practices of nature and art particularly. The division of the sacred into its rightful and (...)
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  8. Albert Borgmann (2010). Focal Things and Practices. In Craig Hanks (ed.), Technology and Values: Essential Readings. Wiley-Blackwell
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  9. Albert Borgmann (2010). “… or is the Question of Being at Once the Most Basic and the Most Concrete?” On the Ambitions and Responsibilities of Contemporary American Philosophy. AI and Society 25 (1):19-26.
    At its centennial in 2001, the American Philosophical Association bravely proclaimed: “Philosophy Matters.” But does it? It won’t unless it reaches the concreteness of everyday life. To do so was Martin Heidegger’s ambition, and one can read Saul Kripke’s books as an attempt to get mainstream American philosophy beyond its abstractions. At length, Kripke’s efforts, on one reading, failed while Heidegger’s remained incomplete. A theory of commodification can get us closer to the things that matter to us in everyday life.
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  10. Albert Borgmann (2010). Steven Talbott: Devices of the Soul: Battling for Ourselves in an Age of Machines. [REVIEW] AI and Society 25 (1):131-132.
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  11. Albert Borgmann (2009). Enclosure and Disclosure on Content and Form in Architecture. AI and Society 25 (1):11-18.
    Martin Heidegger and Vincent Scully, writing from very different positions, agree that the enclosure of human life and the disclosure of a moral universe are the chief functions of architecture, and they agree further that the traditional house best exemplifies the first function and the Greek temple the second. The culture of technology has emptied the home of many substantial engagements, and it has reduced the monumental structures, the high-rises and expressways, to instrumental status. Architects need to understand the (...)
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  12. Albert Borgmann (2008). A Reply to My Critics. Journal of Agricultural and Environmental Ethics 21 (1):85-89.
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  13. Albert Borgmann (2007). Science and Virtue: An Essay on the Impact of the Scientific Mentality on Moral Character. Review of Metaphysics 61 (2):405-407.
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  14. Albert Borgmann (2006). Real American Ethics: Taking Responsibility for Our Country. University of Chicago Press.
    America is a wonderful and magnificent country that affords its citizens the broadest freedoms and the greatest prosperity in the world. But it also has its share of warts. It is embroiled in a war that many of its citizens consider unjust and even illegal. It continues to ravage the natural environment and ignore poverty both at home and abroad, and its culture is increasingly driven by materialism and consumerism. But America, for better or for worse, is still a nation (...)
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  15. Albert Borgmann (2005). Review of Peter-Paul Verbeek, What Things Do: Philosophical Reflections on Technology, Agency, and Design. [REVIEW] Notre Dame Philosophical Reviews 2005 (8).
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  16. Albert Borgmann, Richard Rorty, Steven Fesmire, Christina Hoff Sommers, Edward W. Said, Stanley Kurtz, Barbara Ehrenreich, Jerry L. Walls, Jerry Weinberger, Leon Kass, Jane Smiley, Janet C. Gornick, Jean Bethke Elshtain, Thomas Pogge, Isabel V. Sawhill, Richard Pipes, Cornel West, James Twitchell, David Marsland & David Bosworth (2004). Moral Soundings: Readings on the Crisis of Values in Contemporary Life. Rowman & Littlefield Publishers.
    This topically organized, interdisciplinary anthology provides competing perspective on the claim that western culture faces a moral crisis. Using clearly written, accessible essays by well-known authors in philosophy, the social sciences, and the humanities, the book introduces students to a variety of perspectives on the current cultural debate about values that percolates beneath the surface of most of our social and political controversies.
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  17. Albert Borgmann (2003). Kinds of Pragmatism. Techne 7 (1):18-24.
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  18. Albert Borgmann (2002). Response to My Readers. Techne 6 (1):76-85.
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  19. Albert Borgmann, Chris Roush, Diane Rubinow & Dana Rosengard (2002). Book Reviews. [REVIEW] Journal of Mass Media Ethics 17 (4):328 – 336.
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  20. Albert Borgmann (2000). Henry Bugbee, 1915-1999. Proceedings and Addresses of the American Philosophical Association 73 (5):246 - 247.
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  21. Albert Borgmann (1999). Holding on to Reality the Nature of Information at the Turn of the Millennium. Monograph Collection (Matt - Pseudo).
     
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  22. Albert Borgmann (1999). Technology, Time, and the Conversations of Modernity. International Studies in Philosophy 31 (4):131-132.
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  23. Albert Borgmann (1996). Technology and the Crisis of Contemporary Culture. Proceedings of the American Catholic Philosophical Association 70:33-44.
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  24. Albert Borgmann (1995). Theory, Practice, Reality. Inquiry 38 (1 & 2):143 – 156.
    ?Disclosing New Worlds? represents an extraordinarily fruitful response to the radically changed social and intellectual conditions of the late twentieth century. Its focus on skillful practice yields a social theory thicker than most. Yet in remaining aloof of material reality it retains an ambiguity that contemporary culture prevailingly resolves into a style of life largely devoid of skill and excellence. Consideration of material reality, however, discloses hopeful if inconspicuous practices as well, practices that are at the center of the good (...)
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  25. Albert Borgmann (1993). [Book Review] Crossing the Postmodern Divide. [REVIEW] Social Theory and Practice 19.
     
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  26. Albert Borgmann (1992). Book Review. [REVIEW] Journal of Business Ethics 11 (11):830-830.
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  27. Albert Borgmann (1992). Cosmopolitanism and Provincialism. Philosophy Today 36 (2):131-145.
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  28. Albert Borgmann (1992). Heidegger's Confrontation with Modernity: Technology, Politics, and Art by Michael E. Zimmerman. [REVIEW] Isis: A Journal of the History of Science 83:166-167.
     
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  29. Albert Borgmann (1992). The Moral Significance of the Material Culture. Inquiry 35 (3 & 4):291 – 300.
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  30. Albert Borgmann (1990). Texts and Things: Holding on to Reality. In Timothy Casey & Lester E. Embree (eds.), Lifeworld and Technology. University Press of America 9--93.
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  31. Albert Borgmann (1987). The Invisibility of Contemporary Culture. Revue Internationale de Philosophie 41 (161):234.
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  32. Albert Borgmann (1987). The Invisibility of Contemporary Culture in Questions Sur la Technique. Revue Internationale de Philosophie 41 (161):234-249.
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  33. Albert Borgmann & Carl Mitcham (1987). The Question of Heidegger and Technology. Philosophy Today 31 (2):98-99.
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  34. Albert Borgmann (1986). Liberty, Festivity, and Poverty. Philosophy Today 30 (3):179-190.
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  35. Albert Borgmann (1984). Technology and the Character of Contemporary Life: A Philosophical Inquiry. University of Chicago Press.
    Blending social analysis and philosophy, Albert Borgmann maintains that technology creates a controlling pattern in our lives.
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  36. Albert Borgmann (1982). Donald M. Borchert and David Stewart, Eds., "Being Human in a Technological Age". [REVIEW] Man and World 15 (1):107.
     
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  37. Albert Borgmann (1982). Technics and Praxis. A Philosophy of Technology. Philosophical Topics 13 (Supplement):190-194.
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  38. Robert J. Dostal & Albert Borgmann (1982). Book Reviews. [REVIEW] Man and World 15 (1):103-115.
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  39. Albert Borgmann (1976). Mind, Body, and World. Philosophical Forum 8 (1):68.
     
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  40. Albert Borgmann (1974). The Philosophy of Language Historical Foundations and Contemporary Issues. --. Nijhoff.
     
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  41. Albert Borgmann (1974). The Philosophy of Language. The Hague,Nijhoff.
    CHAPTER ONE THE ORIGIN OF THE PHILOSOPHY OF LANGUAGE 1. The accessibility of the original reflections on language. Heraclitus The philosophy of language has ...
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  42. Albert Borgmann (1972). Orientation in Technology. Philosophy Today 16 (2):135-147.
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  43. Albert Borgmann (1971). Technology and Reality. Man and World 4 (1):59-69.
  44. Albert Borgmann (1967). Sprache als System und Ereignis: Über linguistische und literaturwissenschaftliche Sprachbetrachtung. Zeitschrift für Philosophische Forschung 21 (4):570 - 589.
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  45. Albert Borgmann (1966). Philosophy and the Concern for Man. Philosophy Today 10 (4):236.
     
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  46. Albert Borgmann (1966). The Transformation of Heidegger's Thought. Pacific Philosophical Quarterly 47 (4):484.
     
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