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Frances Kamm [15]Frances M. Kamm [12]Frances Myrna Kamm [7]
  1. Frances Kamm (2011). Littauer Professor of Philosophy and Public Policy Phone:(617) 384-9808 Email: Frances_kamm@ Harvard. Edu Faculty Url: Http://Www. Hks. Harvard. Edu/About/Faculty-Staff-Directory/Frances-Kamm Reviews Kamm, Frances." Sen on Justice and Rights: A Review Essay." Review of The Idea of Justice, by Amartya Sen. [REVIEW] Philosophy and Public Affairs 39:82-104.
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  2. Alex Voorhoeve, Frances Kamm, Elie During, Timothy Wilson & David Jopling (2011). Who Am I? Beyond 'I Think, Therefore I Am'. Annals of the New York Academy of Sciences 1234:134-148.
    Can we ever truly answer the question, “Who am I?” Moderated by Alex Voorhoeve (London School of Economics), neuro-philosopher Elie During (University of Paris, Ouest Nanterre), cognitive scientist David Jopling (York University, Canada), social psychologist Timothy Wilson (University of Virginia),and ethicist Frances Kamm (Harvard University) examine the difficulty of achieving genuine self-knowledge and how the pursuit of self-knowledge plays a role in shaping the self.
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  3. Frances Kamm (2010). Précis of Indicate Ethics: Rights, Responsiblities and Permissible Harm. [REVIEW] Philosophy and Phenomenological Research 80 (3):671-672.
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  4. Frances Kamm (2010). Substitution, Subordination, and Responsibility: Response to Scanlon, McMahan, and Rosen. [REVIEW] Philosophy and Phenomenological Research 80 (3):702-722.
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  5. Frances Kamm (2010). What Is And Is Not Wrong With Enhancement? In Julian Savulescu & Nick Bostrom (eds.), Human Enhancement. Oup Oxford.
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  6. Frances Kamm (2009). In Search of the Deep Structure of Morality. In Alex Voorhoeve (ed.), Conversations on Ethics. Oxford University Press.
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  7. Frances Kamm (2009). With Enhancement? In Julian Savulescu & Nick Bostrom (eds.), Human Enhancement. Oup Oxford. 91.
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  8. Frances M. Kamm (2008). Terrorism and Intending Evil. Philosophy and Public Affairs 36 (2):157-186.
  9. Frances Myrna Kamm (2007). Ending Life. In Rosamond Rhodes, Leslie Francis & Anita Silvers (eds.), The Blackwell Guide to Medical Ethics. Blackwell Pub..
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  10. Frances M. Kamm (2006). Terrorism and Several Moral Distinctions. Legal Theory 12 (1):19-69.
    In this article, I examine several distinctions that may be relevant to the morality (and conceptual characterization) of terrorism: (1) the state/nonstate agent distinction, (2) the combatant/noncombatant distinction, (3) the intention/foresight distinction, (4) the means/side-effect distinction, (5) the interrelated necessary/nonnecessary means and produce/sustain distinctions, (6) the mechanical/nonmechanical use distinction, (7) the military/political distinction, (8) the harm/terror distinction, and (9) the harm-for-terror/terror-for-goal distinction. I conclude that some of these factors (though not those most commonly cited) account for the prima facie wrongness (...)
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  11. Frances Kamm (2005). Response to Commentators on “What's Wrong With Enhancement?”. American Journal of Bioethics 5 (3):W4-W9.
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  12. Frances M. Kamm (2005). Is There a Problem with Enhancement? American Journal of Bioethics 5 (3):5 – 14.
    This article examines arguments concerning enhancement of human persons recently presented by Michael Sandel (2004). In the first section, I briefly describe some of his arguments. In section two, I consider whether, as Sandel claims, the desire for mastery motivates enhancement and whether such a desire could be grounds for its impermissibility. Section three considers how Sandel draws the distinction between treatment and enhancement, and the relation to nature that he thinks each expresses. The fourth section examines Sandel's views about (...)
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  13. Frances M. Kamm (2004). Deciding Whom to Help, Health–Adjusted Life Years and Disabilities. In Sudhir Anand, Fabienne Peter & Amartya Sen (eds.), Public Health, Ethics, and Equity. Oup. 225--242.
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  14. Frances M. Kamm (2002). Rights. In Jules Coleman & Scott J. Shapiro (eds.), The Oxford Handbook of Jurisprudence and Philosophy of Law. Oup Oxford.
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  15. Frances M. Kamm (2001). Health and Equality of Opportunity. American Journal of Bioethics 1 (2):17 – 19.
  16. Frances M. Kamm (2000). The Doctrine of Triple Effect and Why a Rational Agent Need Not Intend the Means to His End, I. Aristotelian Society Supplementary Volume 74 (1):21–39.
    In this article I am concerned with whether it could be morally significant to distinguish between doing something 'in order to bring about an effect' as opposed to 'doing something because we will bring about an effect'. For example, the Doctrine of Double Effect (DDE) tells us that we should not act in order to bring about evil, but even if this is true is it perhaps permissible to act only because an evil will thus occur? I discuss these questions (...)
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  17. Frances Myrna Kamm (2000). Nonconsequentialism. In Hugh LaFollette - (ed.), The Blackwell Guide to Ethical Theory. Blackwell Publishers.
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  18. Frances Kamm (1999). Famine Ethics: The Problem of Distance in Morality and Singer's Ethical Theory. In Dale Jamieson (ed.), Singer and His Critics. Blackwell Publishers. 174--203.
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  19. Frances Kamm (1998). Précis of Morality, Mortality, Vol. 1. Philosophy and Phenomenological Research 58 (4):939-945.
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  20. Frances Kamm (1998). Replies. [REVIEW] Philosophy and Phenomenological Research 58 (4):969-974.
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  21. Frances Kamm (1998). Review: Précis of Morality, Mortality, Vol. 1: Death and Whom to Save From It. [REVIEW] Philosophy and Phenomenological Research 58 (4):939 - 945.
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  22. Frances Kamm (1998). Review: Replies. [REVIEW] Philosophy and Phenomenological Research 58 (4):969 - 974.
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  23. Frances Myrna Kamm (1995). [Book Review] Morality, Mortality. [REVIEW] Hastings Center Report 25 (1).
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  24. Frances Kamm (1994). Book Review:Confrontations with the Reaper: A Philosophical Study of the Nature and Value of Death. Fred Feldman. [REVIEW] Ethics 104 (4):887-.
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  25. Frances M. Kamm (1994). To Whom? Hastings Center Report 24 (4):29-32.
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  26. Frances M. Kamm (1991). Review: Shelly Kagan's The Limits of Morality. [REVIEW] Philosophy and Phenomenological Research 51 (4):903 - 907.
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  27. Frances M. Kamm (1991). Shelly Kagan's The Limits of Morality. [REVIEW] Philosophy and Phenomenological Research 51 (4):903-907.
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  28. Frances M. Kamm (1991). The Doctrine of Double Effect: Reflections on Theoretical and Practical Issues. Journal of Medicine and Philosophy 16 (5):571-585.
    The Doctrine of Double Effect and the Principle of Do No Harm raise important theoretical and practical issues, some of which are discussed by Boyle, Donagan, and Quinn. I argue that neither principle is correct, and some revisionist, and probably nonabsolutist, analysis of constraints on action and omission is necessary. In making these points, I examine several approaches to deflection of threat cases, discuss an argument for the permissibility of voluntary euthanasia, and present arguments relevant to medical contexts which justify (...)
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  29. Frances M. Kamm (1990). The Philosopher as Insider and Outsider. Journal of Medicine and Philosophy 15 (4):7-20.
    Philosophers may play the role of insider, e.g., serving as advisor to government commissions, or of outsider, commenting on the work of such commissions. Each role may raise dilemmas. It is argued that as insider the philosopher's primary duties should be to clarify and inform, as well as philosophize with the commissioners, and help them stay on a course in which moral considerations are given their proper weight. Fulfilling these duties means that the philosopher will sometimes have to help produce (...)
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  30. Frances Myrna Kamm (1987). The Insanity Defense, Innocent Threats, and Limited Alternatives. Criminal Justice Ethics 6 (1):61-76.
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  31. Frances Myrna Kamm (1986). Harming, Not Aiding, and Positive Rights. Philosophy and Public Affairs 15 (1):3-32.
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  32. Frances Myrna Kamm (1985). Equal Treatment and Equal Chances. Philosophy and Public Affairs 14 (2):177-194.
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  33. Frances Myrna Kamm (1985). Supererogation and Obligation. Journal of Philosophy 82 (3):118-138.
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  34. Frances Kamm, 1 Frances Kamm.
    In The Gay Science, Friedrich Nietzsche argued that only a form of philosophizing that sprung from a deep commitment to the subject could ever hope for success. ‘All great problems,’ he wrote, ‘demand great love.’ He continued: It makes the most telling difference whether a thinker has a personal relationship to his problems and finds in them his destiny, his distress, and his greatest happiness, or an ‘impersonal’ one, meaning he is only able to touch them with the antennae of (...)
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