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  1. David Skrbina (2005). Panpsychism in the West. MIT Press.
    Skrbina argues that panpsychism is long overdue for detailed treatment, and with this book he proposes to add impetus to the discussion of panpsychism in...
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  2. David Skrbina (ed.) (2009). Mind That Abides: Panpsychism in the New Millennium. John Benjamins Pub..
    other distinct subjects is famously difficult (see James 1890: 1.160-161; Goff 2006) but I cannot avoid the difficulty in the way Coleman can (2006:48—50), ...
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  3. David Skrbina (2003). Panpsychism as an Underlying Theme in Western Philosophy: A Survey Paper. Journal of Consciousness Studies 10 (3):4-46.
    Panpsychism is the view that all things have a mind, or a mind-like quality. Contrary to the common view that panpsychism is a fringe or 'absurd' theory of mind, it in fact has a long and noble tradition within western philosophy. In the forms of animism and polytheism, panpsychism was the dominant view for most if not all of the pre-historical era. In the early years of western thought it was widely accepted though not often explicitly argued for. The emergence (...)
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  4.  75
    David Skrbina (2006). Beyond Descartes: Panpsychism Revisited. [REVIEW] Axiomathes 16 (4):387-423.
    For some two millennia, Western civilization has predominantly viewed mind and consciousness as the private domain of the human species. Some have been willing to extend these qualities to certain animals. And there has been a small but very significant minority of philosophers who have argued that the processes of mind are universal in extent, and resident in all material things.
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  5. David Skrbina, Panpsychism. Internet Encyclopedia of Philosophy.
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  6.  16
    David Skrbina (2008). On the Problem of the Aggregate. Chromatikon: Annales de la Philosophie En Procès / Yearbook of Philosophy in Process 4:159-168.
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  7.  41
    David Skrbina (2006). Realistic Panpsychism - Commentary on Strawson. Journal of Consciousness Studies 13 (10-11):151-157.
  8.  13
    David Skrbina (2010). Whitehead and the Ubiquity of Mind. Chromatikon: Annales de la Philosophie En Procès / Yearbook of Philosophy in Process 6:181-189.
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  9.  9
    David Skrbina (2009). Technological Anarchism. Chromatikon: Annales de la Philosophie En Procès / Yearbook of Philosophy in Process 5:191-201.
  10.  5
    David Skrbina (2013). Process Approaches To Consciousness In Psychology, Neuroscience, And Philosophy Of Mind by Michel Weber And Anderson Weekes, Eds. Process Studies 41 (2):358-362.
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  11.  1
    David Skrbina (2013). Ethics, Eco-Philosophy, and Universal Sympathy. Dialogue and Universalism 23 (4):59-74.
    Unlike conventional ethical theory, environmental ethics—and eco-philosophy generally—have frequently been able to escape the desiccating rigors of analytical thinking. This is due in large part to the nonconforming and creative work of people like Henryk Skolimowski, whose ideas have influenced the philosophical dialogue for nearly 40 years now. The guiding principle of his new worldview, that the world is a sanctuary and not a machine, implies a radically expanded conception of eco-ethics. And his metaphysical stance of noetic monism demands that (...)
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  12. David Skrbina (2007). Panpsychism in the West. A Bradford Book.
    In _Panpsychism in the West_, the first comprehensive study of the subject, David Skrbina argues for the importance of panpsychism -- the theory that mind exists, in some form, in all living and nonliving things -- in consideration of the nature of consciousness and mind. Despite the recent advances in our knowledge of the brain and the increasing intricacy and sophistication of philosophical discussion, the nature of mind remains an enigma. Panpsychism, with its conception of mind as a general phenomenon (...)
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  13. David Skrbina (2009). Transcending Consciousness: Thoughts on a Universal Conception of Mind. Journal of Consciousness Studies 16 (5):79-87.
     
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