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  1. David Edward Shaner (1989). Science and Comparative Philosophy: Introducing Yuasa Yasuo. E.J. Brill.
    NAGATOMO SHIGENORI PRELUDE: INTRODUCING YUASA YASUO) An Initial Encounter with Professor YUASA In June,, TP Kasulis1 and I went to see Professor Yuasa at ...
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  2. David Edward Shaner (1989). The Japanese Experience of Nature. In , Science and Comparative Philosophy: Introducing Yuasa Yasuo. E.J. Brill.
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  3. David Edward Shaner & R. Shannon Duval (1989). Conservation Ethics and the Japanese Intellectual Tradition. Environmental Ethics 11 (3):197-214.
    A systematic philosophy that presupposes an ecocentric world view, rather than a homocentric or egocentric world view, can be a viable resource for investigating issues in environmental philosophy and conservation ethics. Generally speaking, the Japanese philosophical and religious tradition represents a commitment to ecocentrism. This philosophical orientation is in concert with the world view of manynaturalists. We explore one example of ecocentrism by unveiling the crosscultural connection between the naturalistic philosophy of Louis Agassiz, a nineteenth-century French-American biologist, and the early (...)
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  4. David Edward Shaner (1987). Beneath Nihilism. The Personalist Forum 3 (2):113-139.
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  5. David Edward Shaner (1987). Introduction. The Personalist Forum 3 (1):3-9.
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  6. David Edward Shaner (1987). Review: Biographies of the Buddha. [REVIEW] Philosophy East and West 37 (3):306 - 322.
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  7. David Edward Shaner (1987). The Cultural Evolution of Mind. The Personalist Forum 3 (1):33-69.
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  8. David Edward Shaner (1987). The Rectification of Names. Biology and Philosophy 2 (3):347-368.
    The beginning of any rigorous interdisciplinary study, as Hegel and later Marx predicted, is going to be the occasion for opposition, contradiction, negation and mediation. Sociobiology is not a mature field (thesis). Kitcher's critical work entitledVaulting Ambition seeks to at once expose the failings of this field (serving as antithesis) while simultaneously defining the requirements for more mature, and thus epistemologically satisfying, sociobiological explanations (synthesis). The sociobiological research agenda is thus implicitly given a green light provided certain methodological precautions are (...)
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  9. David Edward Shaner (1986). Interpreting Across Boundaries: A Conference of the Society for Asian and Comparative Philosophy. Philosophy East and West 36 (2):143-154.
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