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Profile: Daniel Gross (Ohio State University)
  1. Daniel M. Gross (2010). Defending the Humanities with Charles Darwin's The Expression of the Emotions in Man and Animals (1872). Critical Inquiry 37 (1):34-59.
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  2. Daniel Shore, Michael Taussig, Daniel M. Gross, Adam Herring, D. A. Miller & Keri Walsh (2010). 1. WWJD? The Genealogy of a Syntactic Form WWJD? The Genealogy of a Syntactic Form (Pp. 1-25) Free Content. Critical Inquiry 37 (1).
     
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  3. Daniel M. Gross (2006). The Secret History of Emotion: From Aristotle's Rhetoric to Modern Brain Science. University of Chicago Press.
    Princess Diana’s death was a tragedy that provoked mourning across the globe; the death of a homeless person, more often than not, is met with apathy. How can we account for this uneven distribution of emotion? Can it simply be explained by the prevailing scientific understanding? Uncovering a rich tradition beginning with Aristotle, The Secret History of Emotion offers a counterpoint to the way we generally understand emotions today. Through a radical rereading of Aristotle, Seneca, Thomas Hobbes, Sarah Fielding, and (...)
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  4. Daniel M. Gross & Ansgar Kemmann (eds.) (2005). Heidegger and Rhetoric. State University of New York Press.
    Leading scholars address Heidegger’s 1924 lecture course, “Basic Concepts of Aristotelian Philosophy.”.
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  5. Daniel M. Gross (2001). Early Modern Emotion and the Economy of Scarcity. Philosophy and Rhetoric 34 (4):308-321.
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  6. Daniel M. Gross (2000). Melanchthon's Rhetoric and the Practical Origins of Reformation Human Science. History of the Human Sciences 13 (3):5-22.
    At the beginning of the 16th century in Germany, religious ends and human art joined forces to produce a sacred rhetoric: a rhetoric that could transform human nature, and explain at the same time how such transformation was possible according to both science and scripture. No longer was it enough to ask in Scholastic fashion ‘What is man?’ - his essence and unique faculties, his special place in God’s world. A new question took on urgency in the wake of religious (...)
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