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Charles E. Scott [91]Charles Edward Scott [1]
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Profile: Charles Scott (The King's University College)
  1.  20
    Charles E. Scott (2011). Ethics at the Boundary: Beginning with Foucault. Journal of Speculative Philosophy 25 (2):203-212.
    I mean by the phrase "taking differences seriously" freeing differences from the conceptual and linguistic formations that promote recognitions based on categorical grouping and what we might call domination by images of familiar normalcy and global similarities. 1 I have in mind a discipline of turning out of those ways of speaking and thinking that intend to bring unity and essential harmony to highly diverse events and entities. Those are ways of thinking and speaking that assume that original identities define (...)
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  2.  31
    Charles E. Scott (1988). Interpreting Lacan. International Studies in Philosophy 20 (1):114-115.
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  3.  8
    Charles E. Scott (1990). The Question of Ethics: Nietzsche, Foucault, Heidegger. Indiana University Press.
    "... stimulating and insightful... a thoroughly researched and timely contribution to the secondary literature of ethics... " —Library Journal "His important new work establishes Scott... as one of the foremost interpreters of the Continental philosophical tradition of the US.... Necessary for anyone working in ethics or the Continental tradition." —Choice "... a provocative discourse on the consequences of the ethical in the thought of Nietzsche, Foucault, and Heidegger." —The Journal of Religion Charles E. Scott's challenging book advances the broad claim (...)
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  4.  23
    Charles E. Scott (2001). The Birth of an Identity: A Response to Del McWhorter's Bodies and Pleasures. Hypatia 16 (3):106 - 114.
    First, I engage Del McWhorter's confessional voice in the context of her thought and emphasize her claim that even "objective knowledge" often has an indirectly confessional aspect. Second, I give an account of the value of historicity and genealogy in McWhorter's understanding of knowing and subjectivity. Third, I address her reconfiguration of the subjectivity of desiring by prioritizing pleasure in the project of "becoming truly gay." Finally, I assess the meaning of her phrase, "straying afield from myself.".
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  5.  1
    Charles E. Scott, Susan Schoenbohm, Daniela Vallega-Neu & Alejandro Arturo Vallega (eds.) (2001). Companion to Heidegger's Contributions to Philosophy. Indiana University Press.
    In theCompanion to Heidegger's Contributions to Philosophyan international group of fourteen Heidegger scholars shares strategies for reading and understanding this challenging work.
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  6.  14
    Charles E. Scott (1986). The Pathology of the Father's Rule. Thought: A Journal of Philosophy 61 (1):118-130.
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  7. Charles E. Scott (2007). Living with Indifference. Indiana University Press.
    Living with Indifference is about the dimension of life that is utterly neutral, without care, feeling, or personality. In this provocative work that is anything but indifferent, Charles E. Scott explores the ways people have spoken and thought about indifference. Exploring topics such as time, chance, beauty, imagination, violence, and virtue, Scott shows how affirming indifference can be beneficial, and how destructive consequences can occur when we deny it. Scott’s preoccupation with indifference issues a demand for focused attention in connection (...)
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  8.  21
    Charles E. Scott (2007). Der Meistersinger. Philosophy Today 51 (2):231-235.
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  9.  3
    Charles E. Scott (2015). Technology, Essence, and Everyday Living. Research in Phenomenology 45 (3):319-340.
    _ Source: _Volume 45, Issue 3, pp 319 - 340 This paper engages “A Triadic Conversation” in _Conversations on a Country Path_. The context of this engagement is Heidegger’s account of τέχνη and φύσις in _Contributions to Philosophy _ as they are put to work in the conversation of a guide, a scholar, and a scientist. The leading questions are whether Heidegger’s thoughts of _Seyn, Wesen_, and _Machination_ are helpful to understand and engage the pressing challenges to Western societies? Are (...)
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  10.  14
    Charles E. Scott (2000). Foucault, Specific Intellectuals and Political Power. Studies in Practical Philosophy 2 (1):41-50.
  11.  5
    Charles E. Scott & John Sallis (eds.) (2000). Interrogating the Tradition: Hermeneutics and the History of Philosophy. State University of New York Press.
    Constitutes a thoughtful survey of contemporary hermeneutics in its historical context.
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  12.  5
    Charles E. Scott (1978). Fichte Today? Idealistic Studies 8 (2):169-178.
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  13.  6
    Charles E. Scott (1972). Consciousness and the Conditions of Consciousness. Review of Metaphysics 25 (4):625 - 637.
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  14. Charles E. Scott (1996). On the Advantages and Disadvantages of Ethics and Politics. Indiana University Press.
    "... remarkable account of the impact of postmodern philosophy on the question of ethics and politics... commendable also for its balanced view of Heidegger’s relationship to politics and ethics.... an excellent account of Heidegger’s philosophical understanding of technology..." —Choice This book takes as its point of departure the question of ethics: that values and their pursuit in the West often perpetuate their own worst enemies. At issue are the dangers in the structures and movements of images, values, and ways of (...)
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  15.  20
    Charles E. Scott (1990). Heidegger and Psychoanalysis: The Seminars in Zollikon. Heidegger Studies 6:131-141.
  16.  28
    Charles E. Scott (2010). The Birth of Political Subjects: Individuals, Foucault, and Boundary Experiences. Research in Phenomenology 40 (1):19-33.
    In a context of experiences in which events become apparent that encroach upon mainstream and reasonable good sense, this paper gives an account of the emergence of political subjects into public domains that make possible new knowledge and personal and institutional transformations. A statement by Simone de Beauvoir and engagement with Michel Foucault's interpretation of “limit experiences” help to orient the paper. The essay ends with a discussion of certain types of power and the birth of political subjects.
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  17.  9
    Charles E. Scott (1999). The W Ork of the History of Philosophy. Research in Phenomenology 29 (1):1-12.
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  18.  35
    Charles E. Scott (1992). Foucault, Ethics, and the Fragmented Subject. Research in Phenomenology 22 (1):104-137.
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  19.  16
    Charles E. Scott (1977). Archetypes and Consciousness. Idealistic Studies 7 (January):28-49.
  20.  27
    Charles E. Scott (1971). Self-Consciousness Without an Ego. Man and World 4 (May):193-201.
  21.  25
    Charles E. Scott (1988). Heidegger and the Question of Ethics. Research in Phenomenology 18 (1):23-40.
  22.  23
    Charles E. Scott (1995). Caputo on Obligation Without Origin: Discussion of Against Ethics. Research in Phenomenology 25 (1):249-260.
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  23.  14
    Charles E. Scott (1964). Heidegger's Question About Thought. Southern Journal of Philosophy 2 (4):174-179.
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  24.  16
    Charles E. Scott (2000). Responsibility with Memory. Research in Phenomenology 30 (1):240-251.
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  25.  13
    Charles E. Scott (1989). The Middle Voice of Metaphysics. Review of Metaphysics 42 (4):743 - 764.
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  26.  21
    Charles E. Scott (2008). The Betrayal of Democratic Space. Journal of Speculative Philosophy 22 (4):pp. 300-307.
  27.  10
    Charles E. Scott (2012). Speaking of Mystery: An Interpretation. Research in Phenomenology 42 (3):307-326.
    Abstract In this paper the word mystery refers to “what“ cannot be understood or intellectually grasped; a mystery is concealed and unavailable for direct explanation. The questions the discussion raises address the decisive differences that sensibilities and feelings often make in our encounters with mysteries as well as occurrences of mystery that seem undetermined by differences of sensibility. The main topics are: mystery and eternal return, contexts of mystery, another kind of speaking about mystery (that take account of one's own (...)
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  28.  1
    Charles E. Scott (1987). The Power of Medicine, the Power of Ethics. Journal of Medicine and Philosophy 12 (4):335-350.
    Foucault's genealogies and archeologies provide occasions in which one may come to know the powers, accidents, and influences that have structured a particular knowledge or discipline. The Birth of the Clinic shows the development of modern medicine in a process by which rational inference and emphasis on the history of a disease are replaced by pathological anatomy. In modern anatomy, the corpse, not reason, became the “space” of modern medical knowledge. In this “space” developed a confederation of dead body, knowledge, (...)
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  29.  10
    Charles E. Scott (1994). Άδικία and Catastrophe: Heidegger's "Anaximander Fragment". Heidegger Studies 10:127-142.
  30.  6
    Charles E. Scott (2012). The Society for Phenomenology and Existential Philosophy's Formation and" Postmodern" Thought: The First Twenty-Five Years. Journal of Speculative Philosophy 26 (2):308-320.
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  31.  4
    Charles E. Scott (2001). The Birth of an Identity: A Response to Del McWhorter's. Hypatia 16 (3).
    : First, I engage Del McWhorter's confessional voice in the context of her thought and emphasize her claim that even "objective knowledge" often has an indirectly confessional aspect. Second, I give an account of the value of historicity and genealogy in McWhorter's understanding of knowing and subjectivity. Third, I address her reconfiguration of the subjectivity of desiring by prioritizing pleasure in the project of "becoming truly gay." Finally, I assess the meaning of her phrase, "straying afield from myself.".
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  32.  4
    Charles E. Scott (1995). On Originating and Presenting Another Time. Epoché: A Journal for the History of Philosophy 3 (1/2):25-42.
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  33.  13
    Charles E. Scott (2007). Pharmacological Ethics. Research in Phenomenology 37 (2):239-253.
    An engagement with Derrida's "Plato's Pharmacy." The paper addresses: where wordless things exist , Derrida's presentation of what he calls true morality , the son's replacement of the father in writing, , and "pharmacological therapeia ." The paper ends with an account of "sensible awareness" and the ways in which the functions of cultural sensibility both confirm and show limits in Derrida's pharmacological practices. The paper throughout addresses issues basic to how people live in the context of a pharmacological disposition.
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  34.  9
    Charles E. Scott (1995). A Reply to Jack Caputo. Research in Phenomenology 25 (1):269-272.
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  35.  10
    Charles E. Scott (1970). Heidegger and Consciousness. Southern Journal of Philosophy 8 (4):355-372.
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  36.  11
    Charles E. Scott (2001). The Gift of the Ordinary. Angelaki 6 (2):187 – 195.
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  37.  7
    Charles E. Scott (2012). Cultural Borders. Research in Phenomenology 42 (2):157-205.
    Abstract This essay is motivated by the question, how might we describe the occurrences of cultural borders? It is organized in three sections with these titles: A. Borders of Concealment and Translation; B. Attunement with Fragmented, Differential Borders; C. Metaphors, Relations of Power, Borderlands. I limit these topics by focusing primarily on cultural borders and transformations within the United States. My aims within the context of these situated accounts are to encourage greater awareness of borders as events that often have (...)
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  38.  8
    Charles E. Scott (1969). Preconceptuauty and Religious Experience. Southern Journal of Philosophy 7 (3):239-247.
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  39.  2
    Charles E. Scott (1975). Daseinsanalysis: An Interpretation. Philosophy Today 19 (3):182-197.
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  40.  7
    Charles E. Scott (1998). Appearances. Graduate Faculty Philosophy Journal 20 (2/1):219-231.
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  41.  10
    Charles E. Scott (1991). Questioning the Question. Research in Phenomenology 21 (1):159-166.
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  42.  1
    Charles E. Scott (1988). The Texture of Imagination. Man and World 21 (3):347-356.
  43.  1
    Charles E. Scott (1984). The Unconscious and Lacan. Man and World 17 (2):197-211.
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  44.  10
    Charles E. Scott (2008). Sensibility and Democratic Space. Research in Phenomenology 38 (2):145-156.
    People have shared funds of sense that operate in every aspect of their lives. These complex sensibilities constitute a range of often contradictory dispositions and attunements that we can describe as sensible disorders. Further, sensibilities are available for multiple differential determinations from which the ability for self-reflection and intervention derives. 'Democratic space' is an appropriate name for the region of sensibilities. Rather than naming a grounding identity, 'democratic space' names a region without imperative, voice, or intention. Nothing that happens defines (...)
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  45.  6
    Charles E. Scott (1968). On the Preconceptual. Southern Journal of Philosophy 6 (4):225-233.
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  46.  8
    Charles E. Scott (1990). Genealogy and Différance. Research in Phenomenology 20 (1):55-66.
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  47.  2
    Charles E. Scott (2005). Practices of Repetition. Symploke 6 (1):118-134.
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  48.  2
    Charles E. Scott (1994). Άδικία and Catastrophe: Heidegger's. Heidegger Studies 10:127-142.
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  49.  5
    Charles E. Scott (1968). Schleiermacher and the Problem of Divine Immediacy. Religious Studies 3 (2):499 - 512.
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  50.  7
    Charles E. Scott (1987). On the Unity of Heidegger's Thought. Research in Phenomenology 17 (1):263-274.
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