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Andrew J. Pierce [11]Andrew Jared Pierce [1]
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Profile: Andrew Pierce (Saint Mary's College)
  1.  16
    Andrew J. Pierce (2014). Structural Racism, Institutional Agency, and Disrespect. Journal of Philosophical Research 39:23-42.
    In recent work, Joshua Glasgow has offered a definition of racism that is supposed to put to rest the debates between cognitive, behavioral, attitudinal, and institutionalist definitions. The key to such a definition, he argues, is the idea of disrespect. He claims: “φ is racist if and only if φ is disrespectful toward members of racialized group R as Rs.” While this definition may capture an important commonality among cognitive, behavioral, and attitudinal accounts of racism, I argue that his attempt (...)
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  2.  8
    Andrew J. Pierce (2014). The Power and Politics of Disgust. Social Philosophy Today 30:131-143.
    This essay argues, drawing from both philosophical and scientific work on disgust, that since disgust is a universal human emotion with roots in evolutionary adaptation, and since capitalism inevitably produces disgusting food, a critique of capitalism based upon the category of disgust and centered on the food system may be more practically effective than traditional critiques of capitalism. This critique forms the basis of what I call a critical theory of food.
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  3.  15
    Andrew J. Pierce (2012). Reconstructing Race: A Discourse-Theoretical Approach to a Normative Politics of Identity. Philosophical Forum 43 (1):27-49.
  4.  7
    Andrew J. Pierce (2012). Formal Democracy, Structural Violence, and the Possibility of “Perpetual Peace”. Journal for Peace and Justice Studies 21 (1):31-50.
    In this paper, I revisit and evaluate Kant’s prerequisites for “perpetual peace,” including the claim, central to contemporary political rhetoric, that formal democracy produces peace. I argue that formal democracy alone is insufficient to address the kinds of deep-rooted structural violence that ultimately manifest interrorism and other forms of direct violence. I claim that the attempt to eliminate structural violence, and so achieve real “perpetual peace,” requires a moresubstantive sort of democracy, of which the United States and the West remain (...)
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  5. Andrew J. Pierce (2006). Gail McNicol Jardine, Foucault and Education Reviewed By. Philosophy in Review 26 (6):426-427.
     
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  6. Andrew J. Pierce (2015). Authentic Identities. Social Theory and Practice 41 (3):435-457.
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  7. Andrew J. Pierce (2014). Aesthetic Mediation and the Politics of Technology. Critical Horizons 15 (1):69-81.
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  8. Andrew J. Pierce (2012). Collective Identity, Oppression, and the Right to Self-Ascription. Lexington Books.
    Collective Identity, Oppression, and the Right to Self-Ascription argues that groups have an irreducibly collective right to determine the meaning of their shared group identity, and that such a right is especially important for historically oppressed groups. It provides a novel approach to issues of identity politics, group rights, and racial identity, one which combines and develops the insights of contemporary critical theory and race theory, and will thus be of special interest to scholars in these fields.
     
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  9. Andrew J. Pierce (2013). Collective Identity, Oppression, and the Right to Self-Ascription. Lexington Books.
    Collective Identity, Oppression, and the Right to Self-Ascription argues that groups have an irreducibly collective right to determine the meaning of their shared group identity, and that such a right is especially important for historically oppressed groups. It provides a novel approach to issues of identity politics, group rights, and racial identity, one which combines and develops the insights of contemporary critical theory and race theory, and will thus be of special interest to scholars in these fields.
     
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  10. Andrew Jared Pierce (2016). Justin E.H. Smith, Nature, Human Nature, and Human Difference: Race in Early Modern Philosophy. Reviewed By. Philosophy in Review 36 (4):182-184.
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  11. Andrew J. Pierce (2015). The Myth of the White Minority. Critical Philosophy of Race 3 (2):305-323.
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