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  1. David Inglis (2013). Bourdieu, Language and “Determinism”: A Reply to Simon Susen. Social Epistemology 27 (3-4):315-322.
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  2. John Hughson & David Inglis (2012). Inside the Beautiful Game: Towards a Merleau-Pontian Phenomenology of Soccer Play. Journal of the Philosophy of Sport 29 (1):1-15.
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  3. David Inglis & Roland Robertson (2011). From Cosmos to Globe: Relating Cosmopolitanism, Globalization and Globality. In Maria Rovisco & Magdalena Nowicka (eds.), The Ashgate Research Companion to Cosmopolitanism. Ashgate. 295.
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  4. David Inglis & Gerard Delanty (eds.) (2010). Cosmopolitanism: Critical Concepts in the Social Sciences. Routledge.
    v. 1. Classical contributions to cosmopolitanism -- v. 2. Key contemporary analyses of cosmopolitanism -- v. 3. Cosmopolitans and cosmopolitanisms -- v. 4. Contested cosmopolitanisms.
     
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  5. David Inglis (2007). The Warring Twins Sociology, Cultural Studies, Alterity and Sameness. History of the Human Sciences 20 (2):99-122.
    Of all sociology's `strange others', cultural studies is perhaps the least unfamiliar to many sociologists. Yet cultural studies exists in one of the most ambiguous relationships with sociology of any academic discipline. In this article, it is argued that the complicated nature of the relationship is compelled by the very closeness of the two participants in it. What often seems to be an ongoing state of ritualized antagonism between them flows not from their ostensible differences but in fact from their (...)
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  6. David Inglis (2006). The Peculiarities of the British Social Theory in the United Kingdom. In Gerard Delanty (ed.), The Handbook of Contemporary European Social Theory. Routledge. 82.
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  7. David Inglis & Roland Robertson (2006). From Republican Virtue to Global Imaginary: Changing Visions of the Historian Polybius. History of the Human Sciences 19 (1):1-18.
    The ancient Greek historian and political scientist Polybius is not as well known in the present day as figures such as Herodotus, Thucydides, Plato and Aristotle. This is in part due to his having lived in the Hellenistic period, an epoch often thought to be characteristic of Greek cultural and political decline, rather than in the earlier ‘golden age’ of Greek intellectual life in the 5th and 4th centuries BCE. Yet Polybius’s ideas have been of profound importance in modern western (...)
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  8. David Inglis, John Bone & Rhoda Wilkie (eds.) (2005). Nature: Critical Concepts in the Social Sciences. Routledge.
    Many influential stances within the social sciences regard nature in one of two ways: either as none of their concern (which is with the social and cultural aspects of human existence), or as wholly a social and cultural fabrication. But there is also another strand of social scientific thinking that seeks to understand the interplay between social and cultural factors on one side and natural factors on the other. These volumes contain the main contributions that have been made within each (...)
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  9. David Inglis (2004). Meditations on Sport: On the Trail of Ortega y Gasset's Philosophy of Sportive Existence. Journal of the Philosophy of Sport 31 (1):78-96.
    The article discusses the philosophy of sportive existence, as put forward by Spanish philosopher José Ortega y Gasset. Ortega is widely recognized as the major figure in Hispanic philosophy in the 20th century. Sports are an integral aspect of Ortega's philosophical output, both as aids toward understanding more general issues in ontology and philosophical anthropology and as explicit topics for reflection and analysis in and of themselves. Issues to do with sports and the sportive aspects of life were central to (...)
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  10. Stephen Godfree, Andrew Braid, David Inglis, Andreas Barth & Martin Hackemann (2001). Letters to the Editor (Re Cause for Debate – 2). Logos 12 (3):143-144.
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  11. David Russon, Andrew Braid & David Inglis (2001). Document Supply and Journal Subscriptions (Cause for Debate – 2). Logos 12 (2):96-98.
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  12. David Inglis & John Hughson (2000). The Beautiful Game and the Proto‐Aesthetics of the Everyday. Cultural Values 4 (3):279-297.
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